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Full text of "President's report for the year ended June 1963"

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President's Re 


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University of Toronto 






Report of the President 

Faculty of Arts and Science 


University College 


New College 


Faculty of Medicine 


Banting and Best Department of Medical Research 


Faculty of Law 


Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering 


Institute of Aerophysics 


Faculty of Food Sciences 


Ontario College of Education 


Library School 


Faculty of Forestry 


Royal Conservatory of Music 


School of Graduate Studies 


Faculty of Dentistry 


Faculty of Pharmacy 


School of Architecture 


School of Physical and Health Education 


School of Social Work 


School of Nursing 


School of Hygiene 


Institute of Child Study 


School of Business 


Great Lakes Institute 


Institute of Earth Sciences 


Institute of Computer Science 


University Extension 


The Library 


Registrar's Office 


David Dunlap Observatory 


Connaught Medical Research Laboratories 


Royal Ontario Museum 


University of Toronto Press 


Hart House 


Hart House Theatre 


University Health Service 


Placement Service 


Athletics and Physical Education for Men 


Athletic Association 



Physical Education for Women 164 

Women's Athletic Association 166 

University Naval Training Division 167 
University of Toronto Contingent, Canadian Officers 

Training Corps 168 

University of Toronto Squadron, R.C.A.F. 169 

Students' Administrative Council 169 

Publications 173 

Benefactions 230 

Report of the Registrar 269 


To the Governors and the Senate of the University of Toronto 

In recent months the dialogue about university enrolments has received 
much attention, as befits an important public issue. One fact, however, has been 
somewhat obscured, and that is that the Province of Ontario is in a strong posi- 
tion to meet new demands on higher education largely because the universities 
of the Province recognized the nature of the problem many years ago and began 
to prepare for it. The recognition and the preparation began long before there 
was any deep response from government and society. All Canadian universities 
issued warnings about the coming increase in numbers; academic voices cried 
in the wilderness on this topic for many years. For example, Dr. Sidney Smith, 
in his first report as President of this University ( 1 945-6 ) pointed out that 
university registration would not revert to pre-war levels after the veterans had 
graduated, and he reiterated this warning in almost every subsequent report; 
in 1952 he referred to the increase in potential students that could be predicted 
from the birth rate, and he wrote: "This number will increase slowly until 
1964, and rapidly thereafter." National concern was not dramatically aroused 
until Dr. E. F. Sheffield's famous report of 1955. In 1956, when I was asked 
to review the planning programmes of the Canadian universities before a meeting 
of the National Conference of Canadian Universities, many planning committees 
had been in action for a considerable time. There was universal realism about 
the size of the problem, and universal determination that it must be solved, as far 
as it lay in the universities' power to do so. There was a desire to improve ad- 
mission procedures, but there was no belief that the impending crisis of 1965 
should, or could, be alleviated by progressively raising admission requirements. 
I said at the time that "even with a more elaborate system of selection, the 
numbers, far from being decreased, may well be increased; for selection is a 
positive principle, and it operates not merely to turn down the misfit but to 
uncover the fit who would, under ordinary circumstances, not go on to uni- 

Here at Toronto an academic group under the chairmanship of Professor 
Gilbert Robinson produced the Plateau Committee Report for the Senate of the 
University. This committee examined the over-all provincial needs, and made 
projections of the Ontario student population, and it also studied the projections 
being prepared by the Ontario Government for the Gordon Commission. (Both 
sets of figures are now ludicrously outdated. ) The committee gauged the pressures 
that would result from the growth of this metropolitan area, and recommended a 
doubling of this university's enrolment, the establishment of two new colleges 
on campus, and the immediate establishment of one or more new colleges on 
the outskirts of the metropolitan area. That report appeared on June 5, 1956. 
The Board of Governors took immediate action to arrange for the expropriation 
of the land west of St. George Street, and set up the Advisory Planning Com- 
mittee to determine the physical shape of the larger institution. 


I have referred specifically to Toronto, where the sense of crisis was sharpened 
by the exceptional rate of population increase in the metropolitan area, but in 
point of fact the coming "wave" of students has been the deep concern of 
every university. The pattern that has been generally followed is a careful assess- 
ment of the probable demands that will be made on the institution, and 
meticulous and flexible long-range planning. We have pressed for additional 
federal support; many of us have had campaigns for capital funds. Now that 
the full impact of the expansion of higher education is beginning to be felt, and 
the need for heroic measures is taken for granted, it is easy to forget the crucial 
role played by the universities during those years when their voices were largely- 
unheard beyond their own halls. It would be indeed ironical if they were to be 
blamed for lack of foresight when, in fact, they anticipated, predicted, and 
analysed the coming crisis of numbers. And it would be a bitter irony indeed 
if the quantitative crisis were to be used as an excuse for subverting the integrity 
of the universities' undertakings to the expediency of the moment. 

Two further, and contradictory, accusations have been levelled at the 
universities. The first is that they have wanted to monopolize post-secondary 
education and have retarded the development of other institutions such as 
institutes of technology. The second is that they are seeking to shirk their responsi- 
bilities by diverting large numbers of students into those same institutes. Actually, 
the attitude of the Ontario universities was clearly stated in the first report of 
the presidents to the Advisory Committee on University Affairs 1 and was reiterated 
and expanded in the supplementary report. 2 We recommended a greatly increased 
expansion of institutes of technology, and the development of some of them into 
colleges of advanced technology; we welcomed the new status of Ryerson as 
an independent institution; we pointed to the wider spectrum of careers that 
require training beyond the high school — some already pioneered at Ryerson, 
others virtually untouched as yet in the educational system; we suggested the 
widespread development of colleges of technology and applied arts that would be 
geared to the needs of local communities. We did not recommend any adapta- 
tion of the American junior college, because with the existing shortage of ap- 
propriate staff we believed that this would give the illusion of higher education 
without the reality. But there would not be a closed door between the colleges of 
technology and applied arts and other institutions of higher learning: "Arrange- 
ments for transfers of very good students from these colleges either to the Provin- 
cial Institutes of Technology or to the universities might well be worked out as 
experience develops." 3 

Not a word in either of those reports can be taken to mean that the uni- 
versities hoped to evade their responsibilities to the students who are capable 
and desirous of doing university work. Our minimum basis for calculating future 
university enrolment was that the present percentage of Grade 13 enrolment 
proceeding to university (50 per cent) would continue; our maximum basis 
was that it would increase to 60 per cent. The former supposition would mean 

^Post-Secondary Education in Ontario 1962-1970 (May, 1962; rev. January, 1963). 
2 The Structure of Post-Secondary Education in Ontario (June, 1963). 
Mbid., p. 28. 


that the percentage of the 18-21 year age group at university will increase from 
9.36 per cent (1961-2) to 19.19 per cent (1971-2); on the latter supposition 
it will increase to 22.9 per cent. Our calculations assumed no raising of the 
present admission requirements. ( Incidentally, in spite of the popular mythology, 
the minimum requirements for admission to this university have not been raised 
since 1955.) We pointed out that both universities and other post-secondary 
institutions would have to be greatly expanded. We stated specifically in the 
first report (p. 13) that the development of other post-secondary institutions 
would not affect the universities' problem to any noticeable extent whatever. 
Certainly we have been anxious to preserve the nature of the academic com- 
munity with its dual functions of teaching and research. Certainly we have been 
anxious to preserve the autonomy which, to their everlasting credit, the pro- 
vincial and federal governments have always respected in the years since the 
turn of the century, and without which our best scholars would be lost to us 
and our whole undertaking would be vitiated. What the so-called "standofnsh- 
ness" of the universities really amounts to is a burning determination to ensure 
that when the students ask for bread we do not give them a stone. 

I think that it ought to be recognized that there are forces in Canada that 
would welcome — certainly not oppose — the collectivization of universities. A 
national suspicion of intellectual activity finds in universities an institutional 
scapegoat, and a crude egalitarianism leads to confusion between equality of 
opportunity, which is a basic principle of democracy, and variety of aptitude, 
which is an inexpugnable fact of human nature. It is important, therefore, for 
universities to clarify their role, and show why a high degree of autonomy is so 
basic to their existence. Autonomy is not based upon privilege, but upon an 
obligation arising out of the nature of universities. The analogy between the 
individual scholar and the university is instructive. The university teacher must 
first of all undergo a rigorous preparation and a long apprenticeship, before 
he is admitted into the community of scholars; but once admitted, he is given 
complete freedom to pursue an idea or a fact wherever it leads him. The uni- 
versity community is made up of these scholars, who are joined by laymen with 
an interest in higher education and with expertise in the practical affairs of 
administration and finance; students are admitted as probationary members, 
and become members for life when they have earned the university's degree. 
The university thus makes up a corporate whole, and can draw upon a formid- 
able reservoir of experience and knowledge. The university is not, like the school, 
largely a creation of the nineteenth century; its origins go back deep into the 
mediaeval period, and each university, irrespective of the date of its foundation, 
falls heir to a long tradition. The essence of that tradition is the responsibility to 
create knowledge as well as disseminate it. From this central concept come the 
assumptions that a member of the university staff should be both teacher and 
scholar, concerned not only with passing on known knowledge but also with 
expanding that knowledge, and that the university owes its allegiance not merely 


to community and nation, but to the world. From this concept, too, the distinctive 
nature of the profession of university teaching is derived: we might describe it 
as intellectual portability, the universal recognition of academic talent and the 
consequent demand for it on an international market. 

In a speech delivered at the convocation of the University of Buffalo, a 
traditionally private institution recently incorporated into the state system, I 
suggested that there were four basic academic freedoms: the freedom of the 
university to determine who shall be taught, the freedom to determine what 
shall be taught, the freedom to determine who shall teach, and the freedom to 
distribute its financial resources as it sees fit. I did not suggest that these are 
absolute freedoms in the sense that the university should refuse to discuss any 
of these matters with outside bodies; I simply said that the university must never 
abdicate its right to participate centrally in making the final decisions. 

If anything, this is a modest statement. The Robbins Report, for instance, 
so constantly pertinent to the Ontario situation, lists five freedoms: "Freedom 
of appointment, freedom to determine curricula and standards, freedom of 
admissions, freedom to determine the balance between teaching and research, 
and freedom to determine the shape of development." The Robbins Report 
emphasizes too that these are not absolute, unqualified freedoms; one is not 
asking for a licence to act in disregard of social needs. What freedom amounts 
to is a recognition that in all these matters the universities speak from long 
experience and considered thought, that they therefore speak with authority, 
and that unilateral action that runs counter to their policy is wrong and ultimately 
bad for both the university and society. 

We in Ontario have had a splendid tradition of non-interference by govern- 
ment in the affairs of universities. We have been more fortunate than some 
jurisdictions, in that our successive governments have supported universities 
without attempting to control them, realizing that support is essential to their 
existence and freedom is essential to their integrity. As the interdependence 
between universities and government becomes greater, the universities' relation- 
ships with government become more complex. This has already happened in 
many parts of the world where universities need an increasing share of public 
revenue and society needs increasing services from the universities. Because of 
the thinness of our urban culture, this country has been dependent to a greater 
extent than most other countries in the western hemisphere on the strength and 
vitality of its universities to provide that element of objective criticism, that 
encouragement of innovation, without which society goes dead. At the same 
time, it is especially important for us to eschew centralized control and the deadly 
manifestations of the production-line syndrome, because we have no genuine 
private universities — that is, universities with an endowment of such commanding 
proportions that they can, in effect, become little kingdoms of the mind against 
which all attacks falter and collapse. 

The basic problem is to reconcile the control which a responsible government 
must exercise over the expenditure of public funds with the autonomy that is es- 
sential to universities. The successful solutions in democratic societies have one thing 
in common, though the nomenclature varies: it is an application of the "crown 


corporation" mechanism, the creation by the government of a semi-independent 
body with real powers of policy-making, co-ordination and direction of university 
development, and with effective university representation. The Advisory Com- 
mittee on University Affairs has been a useful intermediate stage, and has 
worked with the Committee of Presidents in the establishment of several co- 
ordinated programmes, but it appears likely that a stronger and more representa- 
tive body will be needed in the near future. It would be folly not to plan for a 
cohesive and efficient development of higher education on a provincial base. 
But such planning, with its attendant controls, should carry the universities' 
support, and should always be sensitive to academic freedom. 

Universities are alleged to be conservative bodies, doggedly dedicated to 
the status quo. It is true that they do not move precipitately; they have a 
meticulous concern for the niceties of democratic procedure, and a belief in the 
moral necessity of achieving a consensus. But once the nature of a crisis is fully 
grasped, they can move with speed. The Committee of Presidents of the Ontario 
universities, as I mentioned in my report last year, prepared and submitted their 
first report to the Advisory Committee in six weeks time. Since then they have 
produced a supplementary report, compiled and analysed a large corpus of 
information for the use of the Advisory Committee, and initiated studies on 
specially urgent needs for university-trained personnel in certain fields, and on 
measures of co-ordination of admission procedures. Simultaneously, each uni- 
versity has been deeply involved in planning for its own particular role. This 
has engaged both academic and lay members of the community, since plans 
for physical development and forecasts of financial needs are scrutinized 
by governing bodies. The acumen of the senior business executives on govern- 
ing boards has been of particular value. I do not suppose there has ever 
been a time when the advice and support of the lay members of the university 
were more necessary. Their financial horizons have not been so austerely circum- 
scribed as those of most academic personnel ; they are adept at distinguishing true 
economy from false economy; and I am beginning to believe that some of the 
economies that the universities have pointed to with pride, such as the extra- 
ordinarily low percentage of their funds that is spent for administrative pur- 
poses, may not be true economies. It has been considered a shocking idea for 
professors to have secretaries; perhaps we should be more shocked at their de- 
voting hours needed for teaching and research to secretarial duties. 

A catalogue of the main innovations of the year on this one campus illustrates 
the intense activity that is taking place. We have laid the foundations for two new 
colleges — Scarborough and Erindale; launched a third — Massey College — and 
developed a fourth — New College. We have formed five new Centres where the 
resources of the University may be concentrated on special scholarly areas: 
Linguistics, Russian and East European Studies, Mediaeval Studies, Culture and 
Technology, and Criminology; and, in conjunction with the University of Stras- 
bourg, we have established a Toronto Centre abroad for students in Modern 
Languages. We have initiated and carried through to a successful conclusion the 


establishment of a new degree in the School of Graduate Studies, the M.Phil. — 
new for this University and for this continent. We have continued to add to the 
scope and variety of our academic offerings during the summer, and have 
completed arrangements for the introduction of senior graduate courses. As Dean 
Bladen points out in his report, we are looking critically at our examination system, 
which has become grossly distended ; a radical slimming-down process is necessary, 
perhaps even to the extent of doing away entirely with final examinations in the 
third year of the honour courses. The planning for the accelerated development 
of library resources (made possible by the Ontario Government's special sub- 
vention for graduate studies) is described in the Chief Librarian's report. Finally, 
like all Ontario universities, we have been constantly concerned with admission 
policy. During the last few years there has been a steady movement away from the 
requiring of specified standing in obligatory subjects and more emphasis on 
general competence. As the Registrar points out in his report, we are attempting 
to improve and extend the system of provisional admissions that was introduced 
in the year under review. 

I think it is of the utmost importance that the university community feel 
the need these days for united and cohesive action; and by the university com- 
munity I mean not only the teachers, but the students, the alumni, the members 
of boards, and friends throughout society. Even if it were possible, I am not 
advocating the submergence of those sharp debates that make a university a 
cheerful example of dangerous living. But I hope it will be possible to avoid 
those devil-angel theories of administrators versus teachers, or of lay governors 
versus academics — theories that are sometimes espoused by scholars who would 
be horrified to find such soft generalizations in their students' essays. Ours is a 
great responsibility, a frightening task, a magnificent opportunity. To succeed will 
require the concerted efforts of all the estates in the university community. 

The most important event of the year was the decision of the Provincial 
Government to establish a system of Ontario Graduate Fellowships. This was the 
direct outcome of the first report submitted by the Presidents of the Ontario uni- 
versities, in which they had made the point that no expansion programme could 
hope to succeed without a concentrated effort to increase the number of university 
teachers. This could best be done by awarding fellowships to graduates with a 
better than average standing who were prepared to go on into graduate schools 
in Ontario with the expectation of joining a university staff. The Province 
responded quickly and generously, and the response was immediate and hearten- 
ing. The Fellowship scheme was conceived of initially as a programme in the 
humanities and social sciences, where the need is greatest and where the other 
available support is weakest. It is hoped, however, that it will extend itself to 
the sciences, both pure and applied, where the need is also great and where the 
support is not as extensive as at first blush might appear. 

If the remedy is bold, the problem is enormous. Between now and 1970 
we must move from approximately 2,500 full-time members of university staffs 


to about 8,000 in Ontario. No one measure, no matter how sweepingly conceived, 
can solve our problem. We cannot rely upon the Fellowship scheme alone. We 
must remember that a graduate school is not the same as a teachers' college, and 
that there is no automatic certification at the end of a certain period of training. 
The only sure guarantee of admission to university teaching is a demonstration 
of scholarly ability. Moreover we cannot be sure that a student with a higher 
degree and demonstrated scholarly ability will go into university teaching. A 
recent American study revealed that although most of the Ph.D.'s in English, 
history, languages and political science do go into university teaching, the majority 
in such crucial fields as mathematics, psychology, and all the sciences find positions 

While we press forward, then, with the expansion of our graduate schools, 
we must work on other fronts. We must maintain our comparative position on 
the international market for scholars, where, it is safe to predict, the competition 
will become keener each year. In the wake of the recent government reports in 
the United Kingdom, it is certain that that country will systematically try to raise 
salaries to check the serious drain of brains. I think that we will be more successful 
in attracting members of staff from the United States, where graduate schools 
are better developed than they are in the United Kingdom. Some time ago I 
suggested that we should make a systematic attempt to bring back our own 
graduates from teaching positions in the United States, and there have been 
since then some conspicuous examples of success. I mention, only by way of 
example, Professor Skilling, formerly of Dartmouth, now the Director of the 
Centre for Slavic and East European Studies, and Professor Ernest Sirluck, 
formerly of Chicago, who has given valuable leadership in the preparation of 
the Graduate School for the present emergency. Then too, there will always be 
a number of Americans who look with favour upon teaching at a Canadian 
university. The cultural time-lag has its advantages : it gives us a chance to profit 
by American success and to avoid American errors. It may be, indeed, that 
for many American academics Canada is "the New Frontier." 

Another way to reduce the gap between need and supply is to make more 
use of electronic aids. In recent years there has been much discussion of electronic 
aids, but precious little action. The inertia seems to come from a primitive sub- 
rational response to the use of non-human devices in a field that has been the 
preserve of human effort. Yet the use of electronic devices is not a substitute for 
the teacher; it is simply a means of extending the range of his activities. The 
point is made with typical incisiveness by Sir Eric Ashby in his presidential 
address to the British x\ssociation for the Advancement of Science. He points out 
that programmed instruction "is merely a return to the Socratic method. The 
student cannot remain passive; he takes part in a dialogue which makes con- 
tinuous demands upon the learner and evokes a continuous response from the 
teachers." He concludes his discussion of these devices in this way: "Just as the 
good teacher today is complementary to the book and the laboratory, so the 
good teacher tomorrow will be complementary to the lecture by television, to the 
voice recorded on tape, to the scientifically planned programmes for didactic 


The first report of the Presidents of the Provincially-Assisted Universities 
made a glancing reference to the use of television as a means of providing a partial 
solution to the problem of expansion. When this idea was spelled out in more 
detail, it was not received with any considered seriousness. Actually it was wrong 
to think of television as a partial solution of our present problem ; it should rather 
be thought of as an integral part of instruction, that can be easily adapted to our 
present emergency. Television is not a means of reducing the cost of education. 
It is expensive in itself, and the teachers who appear on it will claim a scale of 
payment not previously known in the academic world. 

The second event of the year that carried with it wide implications was the 
establishment of two new colleges in outlying areas of the Metropolitan area. The 
University of Toronto is no stranger to the concept of centres away from the main 
campus. Ajax, for instance, was such a centre for engineering education in the 
years immediately after the war. But the two new colleges at Erindale and 
Scarborough are different from any previous experiments undertaken by the 
University. They are conceived of as integral parts of the University, operating 
under the same Senate and Board of Governors, and yet they are planned to 
achieve a high degree of autonomy as quickly as possible. Dr. D. C. Williams 
has been in charge of the committee that worked both on the academic pro- 
gramme and on the setting out of the basic building needs. It is therefore ap- 
propriate that he should be made the administrative officer in charge of the 
development of these two colleges under the title of Vice-President for Scar- 
borough and Erindale Colleges. The work on the eastern college, Scarborough, 
is proceeding quickly, and it is now planned to have it in operation in 1965, with 
the possibility of beginning preliminary extension work even earlier. The college 
in the west, Erindale, will be able to profit from the experience of Scarborough. 
Each college, it is assumed, by 1970 will have a student population of approxi- 
mately 5,000. 

In their early stages the colleges will emphasize courses in General Science 
and in General Arts, and may well be able to offer some honour work in selected 
areas. It is not our intention that these colleges go beyond liberal arts colleges, 
certainly during the early period; but some professional diversification may 
occur at a later date. Again, it is not proposed to begin with residential accom- 
modation, in the light of the heavy need for the provision of instructional facilities. 
But such a development, contingent upon funds, is not being ruled out. The 
colleges will come under the direct control of the central governing bodies of 
the University, but will naturally develop close ties with the communities in which 
they exist, and we anticipate that advisory committees drawn from citizens 
in the area will be of great help, particularly during the early years. 

Control from the centre should always be exercised with discretion, particu- 
larly in the academic areas. The colleges should be encouraged, within the basic 
framework of the university programme, to embark upon experimental work. 
In this way they will have the best of both worlds, being able to rely upon the 
facilities amassed on the main campus over a period of more than a century. 


while they make occasional forays beyond familiar ground. A strong advantage 
is that they will be able to offer to members of staff full membership in the Uni- 
versity of Toronto, with its attendant library and research facilities and its 
international reputation for scholarship. 

Erindale and Scarborough Colleges will provide accommodation for students 
over and above the number that we are committed to enrol on the main campus. 
Our goal of enrolment on the main campus remains unchanged, and, accord- 
ingly, we must not relax our efforts to ensure that there is no decline in the 
quality of the education to be offered to the larger numbers in the central part 
of the University. The stresses here will be concentrated in the Faculty of Arts 
and Science. In that faculty all students must enrol in one of the colleges; as is 
well known, we depend upon the college system to preserve for both students 
and staff a sense of community and academic identification, and to avoid the 
anonymity that would otherwise be inevitable. As long as the Faculty of Arts 
and Science did not have an enrolment above 4,000, this occasioned no acute 
problem, since the four traditional colleges between them could absorb this 
number without impairing their mission. Beyond that number, however, the 
strain on the existing colleges becomes insupportable. This is particularly true 
in University College. The founding of New College and its growth to an 
enrolment of 256, 211 of whom were in Arts and Science, has removed some 
of the burden, but not nearly enough. Accordingly I appointed a committee 
to begin work on the founding of a second college, which should be ready to 
accept students by 1964. The second college will have the advantage of building 
upon the experience of the first, and will be able to inherit, with some variations, 
the plans of a building which already promises to be a highly successful solution 
to a new academic problem. 

These new colleges are a contribution not only to the distribution of enrol- 
ment and the provision of instruction, but also to the residential needs. The 
first two will provide residential accommodation between them for about 500 
men; although women will be associated with the colleges as members, they will 
not have residential accommodation. We have accordingly instituted plans to 
establish as soon as possible a third college, to enrol both men and women, but 
with residential accommodation primarily for women. We now have residence 
space for only 62 per cent of the unmarried women students who come from 
outside the Metropolitan area, and this percentage will of course drop rapidly 
as the numbers increase. It may be that the need for women's residence accom- 
modation will be most acute at the graduate level, in which case this college may 
have a strong graduate emphasis. 

During the past year the Board of Governors appointed a committee to 
examine the relationship between the Royal Ontario Museum and other divisions 
of the University, with particular reference to (a) the relative emphasis that 


should be placed in the Museum on scholarship, public display and teaching; 
(b) the qualifications and status in the University of curatorial appointments 
in the Museum; and (c) the internal administration of the Museum. The 
committee was made up of a group who might be described as uninvolved 
experts: from the Board of Governors came Mr. O. D. Vaughan, who has long 
been interested in Museum affairs, and the Chancellor, for some years a mem- 
ber of the Museum Board. The academic members of the committee were all 
men who had a keen interest in the Museum but had not been directly implicated 
in its administration or in its affairs. They were Professor Bailey of the Depart- 
ment of Botany, Professor Clark, the Chairman of the Department of Sociology, 
Professor Goudge, the Chairman of the Department of Philosophy, Professor 
Rouillard, the Head of the Department of French in University College, and 
Professor Robertson Davies, the Master of Massey College, who knows both 
the world of scholarship and the world of the creative arts. In view of the 
centrality of the problem, it was thought advisable for the President to act as 
chairman of the committee. 

This was not the first time that the Museum has been the subject of intensive 
study by the Board of Governors. A report made for the Board in 1954 had 
recommended sweeping changes in the nature and function of the Museum, 
the chief of which were an orientation towards science rather than the arts and a 
virtually complete separation from the University. These recommendations ran 
counter to both history and tradition. The real creator of the Museum, Dr. C. 
T. Currelly, was a university man with archaeological and artistic interests, and 
his idea of the Museum was built into the very fabric of the institution. Under 
Currelly's guidance it had grown up to embody a union of the artistic and the 
scientific, the scholarly and the popular. This concept — whatever the difficulties 
its ambivalence might involve — seemed too inherently valuable to be destroyed 
in the interests of greater efficiency, and the Board did not implement these 
main recommendations, though it did appoint, for the first time, a single Director 
of the whole Museum. 

The committee that met throughout this past year approached their subject 
with a freely acknowledged prejudice in favour of emphasizing and strengthen- 
ing the scholarly aspects of the Museum's work, and they immediately found 
this to be a major ambition within the Museum itself. They heard representations 
from senior members of the Museum staff, from members of the academic 
departments closely associated with the Museum, and from interested outsiders; 
and they invited written submissions from all of these, as well as from museum 
experts throughout the world. In addition, members of the committee visited 
other museums, and discussed the problems with well-known authorities in the 
field. Although the committee's conclusions were reached only after long dis- 
cussion, they were accepted unanimously by all the members. The report which 
was prepared by the secretary of the committee, Mrs. Ireland, has now been 
submitted to the Board of Governors and has received the Board's endorsement. 
I believe that the report will usher in a new period of achievement in the history 
of the Museum. 

In the course of its deliberations the committee reached certain common 
conclusions with respect to what might be called the philosophical groundwork 
of their problem. It became increasingly clear that any conflict between the 

Dr. Moffat Woodside, Vice-President (Academic), with Mr. Frank 
Stone, Vice-President (Administration) 

Douglas V. LcPan, Principal-designate 
of University College 

Gordon Skilling, Director of the Centre for Russian and East 
European Studies 

Marshall McLuhan, Director of the 
Centre for Culture and Technology 

Dr. Carl Williams, Vice-President 
for Scarborough and Erindale 
Colleges and Principal of Scar- 
borough College 

The Erindale site 

Planning for Scarborough: Michael Hough, landscape architect; John Andrew, design 
architect; Michael Hugo-Brunt, site planner 

New College and "Newer" College 

Dr. Donald Ivey, 
Principal of New College 

Dr. W. E. Swinton, Director of the Royal Ontario Museum 

Dr. Swinton is an authority on 

Mr. Lionel Massey, Associate Director 
of the Museum 

Dr. Robin Harris, Acting Principal of University College, with 
some of his students and Dr. E. J. Crossman, Associate Curator 
of Ichthyology 

*»* «* 

The corner-stone of the new Pharmac 
Building was laid by the Honourable M. }l 
Dymond, Minister of Health of the Proving 
of Ontario 

. * 

Lord Devlin was guest speaker at the 
opening of the new library for the Faculty 
of Law 

Dr. Cecil A. Wright, 
Dean of Law 

The Law Library 

Miss Agnes MacGillivray, 

who retires as Secretary to the President 

Dr. W. E. Blatz, retiring Professor of Psychology and former Director 
of the Institute of Child Study 

Frank Wetmore 


Museum's functions as a public agency and as a scholarly institution was largely 
the creation of outsiders with no real understanding either of the Museum or 
of the University. Public display was all the more effective and popular when 
it was based upon exact scholarship, in the same way that an Extension Depart- 
ment of a university relies upon the fundamental scholarship of the parent 
institution. The good curator must be no less a scholar than the teacher in an 
academic department, but he must be able to communicate his scholarship by 
the display and arrangement of objects as well as by written and oral com- 

The committee was also made aware that the Museum could draw upon 
support from many benefactors who would not necessarily have a direct interest 
in the University. This will be of particular importance for the enlarging and 
development of the collections, for under the present budget arrangements the 
Provincial Government supplies only the amount of money sufficient to main- 
tain the operating costs of the Museum. In this respect the Museum's position 
is not unlike that of the Faculty of Medicine : in each case money for an essential 
activity — in one instance for research, and in the other for the development of 
the collections — must come from sources outside of those covering the normal 

The recommendations of the committee may be grouped under four heads. 
The first were those designed to simplify and streamline the Museum's adminis- 
trative structure. The committee reaffirmed the recommendation of the Glassco 
Report for the appointment of a full-time academic head, charged with the 
responsibility for the curatorial appointments and for the maintenance of the 
scientific and cultural reputation of the Museum. They recommended that the 
Director should be relieved of most of the detailed administrative burdens by 
the appointment of an Associate Director who would, in his absence, act in 
his place. They recommended that all curators have direct access to the Director 
of the Museum in a way analogous to the relationship between the department 
heads and the dean in the Faculty of Arts and Science (the evidence being 
very strong that the second level of administration through Division Heads made 
for costly duplication and impeded the development of the separate departments ) . 
The precise machinery for the implementation of this recommendation was 
left for the Director to devise ; and Dr. Swinton is now giving consideration to it. 

The second group of recommendations were designed to make the Museum 
more closely related to the other divisions of the University in terms of organiza- 
tion and procedures: first by the creation of a Council, to be chaired by the 
Director, which would consist of all curatorial personnel with the addition of 
cross-appointed members of teaching departments concerned with Museum 
affairs, and would be similar in structure and purpose to the councils of the 
various faculties of the University; and secondly by the inclusion of the Director 
of the Museum and the staff members who are cross-appointed to University 
departments in the membership of the appropriate policy-making academic 
bodies of the University. 

The third group of recommendations were designed to emphasize and 
strengthen the scholarly activities of the Museum, which, it is not impertinent 
to suggest, have not kept pace with the eminence of the collections. Here it is 
a question of providing more time for members of the curatorial staff to engage 


in research, of improving the curatorial salary scale so as to make the Museum 
competitive in the present strained academic market, of underlining the relation- 
ship between the Museum and the School of Graduate Studies, of working out 
with the University of Toronto Press arrangements for the publication of 
scholarly works, and of relating the Museum library firmly to the main library 
of the University. 

Finally, a number of recommendations refer to the improvement of relation- 
ships between the Museum and the public. Under this heading comes the crucial 
recommendation in the report, which is for a radical transmutation of the present 
Museum Board. It is important that this be fully understood, and I therefore 
set out the relevant portion of the report. 

The Museum differs from most other divisions of the University in that it 
must depend upon large sums of money outside the operating budget for most of its 
acquisitions, expeditions, and gallery improvements and renovations. The closest 
analogy is to be found in the area of medical research where the donations from 
sources outside the University are far in excess of the government grants which 
sustain the normal operating budget. In medical research the University does not 
stand in the way of benefactors who wish to support particular projects in which 
they have an ardent interest, provided only that the projects meet with the approval 
of the Dean or Department Head immediately concerned. We believe that the Museum 
should be given a special status with regard to private funds, for substantial reasons : 
its role as a great public institution, and the wide public interest in the records of 
material culture. 

We know that there are many citizens who would welcome an opportunity to 
identify themselves with the aims of the Museum. But we do not believe that the 
Museum Board and the system of memberships as presently constituted give ap- 
propriate scope for the enthusiasm of the Museum's supporters. The Board includes 
a roster of interested and influential members, but because of its anomalous status 
its agenda becomes cluttered with the minutiae of administration; its members tend 
to feel that their position is ill-defined, their powers negligible, their opportunities 
circumscribed and their contribution unappreciated; attendance slackens, and the 
continuous leadership that is a prerequisite for successful membership campaigns 
becomes a burden to the faithful few. 

We believe that the Museum Board should be re-constituted as a Museum 
Advisory Board and relieved of any responsibilty for the routine administrative 
details of Museum management. It should be responsible for studying the needs, 
opportunities, and future development of the Museum, and giving guidance and 
assistance to the Director. It should seek to develop popular support, perhaps through 
a reorganized and revitalized system of memberships. It should be free to promote any 
project for the improvement of the Museum so long as the project was approved 
of by the Director — for example, acquisitions, publications, the renovation and 
refurbishing of galleries, the provision of graduate fellowships, assistance for ex- 
peditions in Canada and overseas. It should function, in short, not as a cog in the 
administrative machinery but as a central driving force. 

The membership of the Museum Advisory Board should comprise only such 
people as will make the welfare of the Museum their serious concern. It should include 
representation from other educational, cultural and scientific bodies. It should not 
include a majority of the Governors of the University. Reasonably good attendance 
at meetings should be a condition of continued membership. The Director of the 
Museum should be a member ex officio, and it would be advantageous if the Associate 
Director attended the meetings. Curators would be invited by the Director from 
time to time to speak to the Board about developments they had in mind. 

We recommend that the Board of Governors request the Provincial Government 
to amend the Royal Ontario Museum Act so that, instead of the Museum Board, 


there will be a Museum Advisory Board, appointed by the Board of Governors along 
the lines described in this report, to assist the Director in developing, improving 
and strengthening the Museum. 

No report, no matter how wise and comprehensive, can bring about a mil- 
lennium. Ultimately the health of the Museum must depend upon the calibre 
and devotion of its staff. The recommending of curatorial appointments, and 
the wise and efficient organization of the Museum's internal structure, are the 
crucial responsibilities. After the committee had decided to recommend the 
appointment of a Director of the Museum, I took to the Board of Governors my 
recommendation for the appointment of Dr. W. E. Swinton, the Head of the 
Life Sciences Division, as Director of the Museum, and this was done at a meeting 
of the Board of Governors late in the spring. There could be no possible doubt 
about Dr. Swinton's distinction; he had behind him thirty-five years service 
at the British Museum, interrupted only by six years in the British Naval Intel- 
ligence, and he is known and respected in museum circles throughout the world, 
not only as a world authority on palaeontology but as a person with wide 
interests in all fields of museum activity. I have no doubt that he will implement 
wisely and well the recommendations of the report, and that under him the 
Museum will flourish and prosper. 

I have tried to suggest in this section some of the range and complexity 
of the changes that are taking place in the University. After careful discussions 
with my senior colleagues and with the Chairman of the Board of Governors 
I took to the Board a recommendation for the restoration of the position of 
Vice-President of the University, and I recommended that the position be 
filled by Dr. MofTatt Woodside, Principal of University College, with the title 
Vice-President (Academic). No one could be better fitted for the position of 
senior officer at the centre of the University. Through a long and distinguished 
career he has occupied various vantage points in the colleges and in the Faculty 
of Arts and Science. I conceive of the Vice-President (Academic) not as a line 
officer, but as a full associate of the President, taking charge of various problems 
and assuming the direction of the University in the President's absence. 

Another appointment that will greatly strengthen the University is that 
of Douglas LePan as Principal of University College. Douglas LePan has pro- 
vided one of the best Canadian illustrations in our time of the combination of 
poet and diplomat, of scholar and civil servant. After ten years in the Department 
of External Affairs and five years as a Professor of English at Queen's University, 
he returns to his old college and to the University that his father served so long 
and so devotedly. It is fortunate for the College that Dr. Robin Harris agreed 
to serve as Acting Principal for the year until Dr. LePan could assume his duties. 
Dr. Harris has a deep understanding of the College and the University gained 
from his own studies in the history of higher education, his experience as a 
member of the Department of English, and his chairmanship of the Committee 
on Policy and Planning. 


In these multiple activities, the Chairman of the Board, Colonel Eric 
Phillips, has taken a lively interest, and in many of them — most outstandingly 
in the launching of Scarborough and Erindale Colleges — he has given vigorous 
leadership. The University of Toronto is greatly in his debt. 


During a period of expansion of a university so diverse and complex as the 
University of Toronto, it is of the utmost importance to guard against a dis- 
proportionate development in any one particular area. Once the balance is 
seriously disturbed, it may take many decades to right it again. It is not a 
question of a uniform development throughout all areas, for the university, like 
any institution, must respond to the changing emphases in society. It is rather 
a question of ensuring the basic balances within the university. There are two 
main ones — first, the balance between the professional faculties on the one hand 
and the academic disciplines on the other : by which latter I mean those disciplines 
unrelated to a specific professional goal; second, the balance between the humani- 
ties and social sciences on the one hand and the physical and natural sciences 
on the other. In the first instance, we refer to the distinction between theoretical 
knowledge and its strategy of application, and in the second, between the study 
and analysis of human values on the one hand and the study of physical reality 
on the other. 

As one looks back over the history of the University of Toronto, the clari- 
fying principle that emerges is a concern for parity among the various branches 
of learning. The original chairs at King's College in the 1 840's were Classics, Belles- 
Lettres, Mathematics, Chemistry, Divinity, Law, and Anatomy. Here, then, 
at the very beginning was a recognition of the obligation of the university to give 
stress both to the humanities and to the sciences, and to begin studies in the 
three basic professions of theology, law, and medicine. The original five honour 
courses in the fifties, upon which the present elaborate network is based, were 
Classics, Modern Languages with History, Mental and Moral Philosophy with 
Civil Polity, Mathematics, and Natural Science. Again one observes the careful 
distribution among basic disciplines, with now the addition of philosophy and the 
beginnings of what was later on in the century to become the social sciences. 
Another illustration of the same concern with parity is provided by the detailed 
expenditures in the re-stocking of the library following the fire of 1891. When 
an expenditure of $26,000 was authorized in order to build up the collection, 
the sum was neatly split between the humanities on the one side and the physical 
and natural sciences on the other. 

The same healthy division is still to be observed in this University, The 
Registrar's tabulation at the end of this Report shows that in 1962-3 the full-time 
staff of the Faculty of Arts and Science, including all the colleges, numbered 
595, and the full-time staff of the professional faculties and schools was 560. The 
number of students in what I have called the academic disciplines — i.e., those 
in Arts and Science plus those in the "non-professional" departments of the 
Graduate School — was almost exactly equal to the total in the professional 
faculties and professional graduate departments (7,229; 7,163). Within the 


Faculty of Arts and Science, 70 per cent of the staff taught in the humanities 
and social sciences and 30 per cent in the sciences. The proportion of under- 
graduate Arts and Science students taking courses in the humanities and social 
sciences was 74 per cent; in the Graduate School the proportion of candidates 
in Division I was 60 per cent. 

The simultaneous movement forward on all the basic fronts of knowledge is 
a central concern in this period of expansion. The new university that will 
emerge by the early 1970's will be the old university writ large. There will be 
times during these next few years when the principle of parity seems to have been 
lost and when the balance may appear to be threatened. But the implementation 
of the total plan will restore the principle. It may appear, for instance, at the 
present time that we are concentrating most of our resources on the basic sciences ; 
the new Chemistry Building was opened during the year, the Zoology Building 
was started and progressed rapidly, and the Physics Building awaits only the com- 
pletion of a complex plan. These buildings are essential, and the whole Univer- 
sity welcomes them as accessions of strength. Physical inadequacies are felt far 
more keenly and quickly in the sciences than they are in the humanities and 
social sciences, for they prevent the sciences from taking their rightful place in 
the fiercely energetic world of research. But while we were meeting, with enthusi- 
asm, the needs of the scientists, we were drawing up long-range plans for the 
humanities and social sciences, where the numbers are even greater, and where 
the demand for advanced training and research is no less compelling. Here the 
equivalent need was for the development of library resources. The library is the 
laboratory of the humanities and social sciences; books and manuscripts are the 
equivalent of scientific equipment and supplies, with the happy difference that 
they do not deteriorate in value from year to year. The carrel, or private study, 
near these supplies is the equivalent of the scientist's private laboratory. That is 
why, in the planning for improved library facilities, a committee under the 
chairmanship of Dr. Williams gave heavy priority to the provision of such study 
space. Unless such space is provided, the student in the humanities and social 
sciences, particularly in the senior years and in the Graduate School, turns into 
the dispossessed man of the modern university. 

The grand plan for library facilities in the University of Toronto resolves 
itself into four distinct parts. At the level of first and second year instruction, 
the colleges will increasingly carry the responsibility, both for students enrolled 
in college courses and for those in university courses. For the senior under- 
graduate years and for the professional courses, the Sigmund Samuel Library will 
become the headquarters. The major collections, primarily for the use of graduate 
students and staff ( from which, however, undergraduates will not be excluded ) , 
will be divided between the humanities and social sciences and the physical and 
biological sciences. The latter, for the time being, will be housed in the old 
Library ; we hope that some day a new building can be found for this collection. 
The humanities and social science collection will be housed in a new building to 
the north of Harbord Street, built in such a way as to provide for expansion over 
the years. By 1970 the Graduate School at the University of Toronto will be 
one of the largest on the continent, and the majority of the students will be 
enrolled in the humanities and social sciences. Accordingly we have given great 


emphasis in our building plans to the provision of carrels. The library is ultimately 
envisaged as having over 2,500 carrels, so that the majority of the graduate 
students and a substantial number of senior undergraduates and staff members 
will be assured of working space on the campus. 

Since the property must still be acquired, and plans refined, it is not likely 
that we shall begin work on the new library until 1965. I am sanguine that by 
that time the plan will attract private benefactions to add to the funds already 
available from the Canada Council and anticipated from the Provincial Govern- 
ment. A central research library becomes the focal point of any university, simply 
by reason of the fact that it is the one resource all divisions of the university must 
use. It also becomes a powerful magnet for scholars, and does more than any 
other physical facility to link the university to an international community. 

I turn now to the other major area of balance of parity, that between the 
professional schools and the academic disciplines. If during the last year the 
academic disciplines have made the most sensational advances, the master plan 
over the years has certainly not ignored the professional faculties. Engineering 
has profited from the concern for technological advance, and it has moved 
ahead on all fronts. The magnificent grant from the Ford Foundation of 
$2,300,000 announced during the year is a tribute to the excellence of the 
Faculty, and, in particular, to its Dean. Dentistry achieved its physical trans- 
formation at an early period in our plans ; this year Law returns triumphantly to 
the campus, and the other exile, Pharmacy, began to move into its new home. 
Architecture has achieved spatial, if not aesthetic, satisfaction, and plans are well 
advanced for a combined building for Social Work and Business. The one major 
faculty that has not, to date, participated in this process of physical renovation 
and development is the Faculty of Medicine. We have made provision in our 
plans for a new building for research for the clinical departments, now hope- 
lessly crowded into the present Banting Institute. But this will be only a begin- 
ning in what must be a major programme of construction and renovation. As 
Dean Hamilton points out in his report, the introduction of a scheme of medical 
insurance will make new demands on this famous faculty. During the year the 
Board of Governors appointed a special committee under the chairmanship of 
Dean Hamilton to examine the future of the Faculty in the light of recent develop- 
ments, and specific building plans must await the report of the committee. One 
can immediately see the need for at least one additional major building, a centre 
which will house the pre-clinical sciences and the central offices of the Faculty, 
and will provide a place where medical students, now widely scattered, can find 
some physical and spiritual centre. 

The preservation of parity of strength throughout the University is the 
guiding principle of our plans for the future. There is always a temptation to 
move off grandly in one major direction to the accompaniment of a loud fanfare. 
This is a temptation that the good university sternly resists. I would be hard 
put to say whether the University of Toronto is better equipped in mediaeval 
studies, metallurgy, biomedical electronics, or electronic music. The parity of 
strength is not only the soundest principle for the organization of a university, 
but it is also a means of encouraging easy communication between the various 
divisions of the university. It is not accidental that during recent years a number 


of interdisciplinary activities have sprung up spontaneously, bringing together 
not only departments, but in many instances, such as Criminology, Culture and 
Technology, and Biomedical Electronics, faculties formerly just conscious of each 
other's existence. 

This report has been concerned to a greater degree than most of my reports 
with questions of broad policy applicable to all universities. This is a reflection of 
the growing interdependence of the university world and of the necessity for 
facing our individual problems in terms of broad principles. If we are to solve 
our problems we must avoid turning inward on ourselves; we must eschew the 
parochial, and even the provincial, and welcome studies that take a large view. 
Such a study is the one on university government now being undertaken, under 
the auspices of the National Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges 
and the Canadian Association of University Teachers. This study is designed to 
be a comprehensive survey of how an institution embedded in history can adapt 
itself to the demands of modern society. By reason of the appointment of Sir 
James Mountford, the retired Vice-Chancellor of the University of Liverpool, 
and Professor R. O. Berdahl, a political scientist at San Francisco State College 
whose recent book, British Universities and the State, has earned wide praise, we 
can be assured that the deliberations of this commission will be comprehensive, 
judicious and wise. 

The crisis in higher education is three crises joined in one: a crisis 
in numbers created by the sudden upswing in student enrolment; a crisis 
in quality created by the simultaneous need throughout the world for the 
highly trained expert; and a crisis in social expectations created by the realization 
that illness, disease and poverty are, to a degree never realized before, subject to 
human control. To meet these crises no small measures will be adequate, and 
no one government or section of society can possibly supply the necessary resources. 
One central question calls insistently for an answer: what are the relative finan- 
cial responsibilities of the provincial and federal governments, and what, in a 
modern free enterprise state, are the roles of industry and the private benefactor? 
This is the question to which another commission of the National Conference of 
Canadian Universities and Colleges will address itself. Under the chairmanship 
of Dean Vincent Bladen — as versed in commissions as he is in the ways of uni- 
versities — this commission will give an answer that may well be authoritative for 
years to come. 

Claude Bissell 


The honours conferred on members of the staff, the retirements, promotions, 
new appointments, etc., and the scholarly addresses delivered during the year, 
are listed on pages 21-47. The bibliography appears in the "Publications" section 
of the Report. The numbers of staff in the various categories are given in Tables I 
and II of the Registrar's statistics at the back of the book. 

In our annual returns to the Provincial Government we are required to state 
the numbers of full-time professors (with and without administrative duties), 
associate professors, assistant professors, lecturers and instructors in the University, 
excluding from this compilation the federated and affiliated colleges and the 
Ontario College of Education. The total thus obtained, which might be called 
the full-time staff establishment, is a useful index of our progress in increasing 
the staff to meet the increasing enrolment. For while we draw heavily on the 
services of part-time staff, and on short-term appointments such as visiting pro- 
fessors, the full-time cadre in the regular ranks is the core upon which the 
academic health of the University ultimately depends. 

The full-time establishment for 1962-3 numbered 800. Although 96 new 
appointments had been made, 58 of these were replacements necessitated by the 
death, retirement or resignation of former members, so that the net increase over 
1961-2 was only 38. These figures illustrate the extraordinary effort that is 
required to produce a net increase. 

During the year the salary scale for full-time staff members was adjusted 
upwards, and a greater degree of flexibility was gained by the removal of the 
stated maximum limits for the various ranks. The minimum salaries for each 
rank as at July 1st, 1963, were as follows: Professor, $13,000; Associate Pro- 
fessor, $9,500; Assistant Professor, $7,500; Lecturer, $6,000. The average indi- 
vidual increase over 1962-3 was $930. Salary scales will be of continuing concern 
each year to this and all other university administrations, for there is no likelihood 
of their being frozen for any length of time, given the competitive nature of the 

With valuable assistance from the Association of the Teaching Staff, an 
improved pension scheme is being worked out and arrangements are being 
made to supplement the pensions of retired members to whom inflation has 
brought hardship. 

At the time of writing it is already clear that the increase in staff numbers 
for 1963-4 is considerably greater than the increase in the previous year. But 
there is no cause for complacency. Not only the retention and obtaining of staff 
but also the provision of suitable accommodation for them must be given top 

The entire campus was saddened by the death of Frank Wetmore, a col- 
league with exceptional gifts of mind and heart. Where the ideals of the pure 
scientist were concerned he was incapable of compromise, yet he had the flexi- 
bility that statesmanship demands, and a seemingly inexhaustible fund of vitality 


and good humour. Dr. Wallace Graham, a graduate in both dentistry and medi- 
cine, was at the time of his death the President of the Toronto Academy of 
Medicine; he was internationally known for his leadership in research and treat- 
ment of arthritis and rheumatic diseases. He was a person with wide interests 
in art and literature, and athletics — he had been an outstanding athlete, and was 
a member of our Athletic Directorate. Again I must record the death of two 
young scholars: Dr. Laura Hofrichter of the Department of German in Uni- 
versity College, who had already established a firm reputation in her field, and 
whose major study of Heine will appear posthumously; and Professor Frank 
Beard, a graduate of 1942 from Victoria College, a promising and productive 
member of the Department of Political Economy. Leonid Strakhovsky, Professor 
of Slavic Studies, was a colourful person, a man who retained the grace and 
sense of form characteristic of the old aristocratic Russian regime; he was a 
productive scholar with a wide range of interests. Finally, from among the retired 
members of staff we have lost Professor James Eustace Shaw, formerly Professor 
of Italian. I am glad to recall that in my first term as President I presented 
Professor Shaw to the Chancellor for the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters, 
as one of those rare mortals who combine great learning, meticulous scholarship, 
and contagious enthusiasm. 

Retirements this year include several professors who have consented to stay 
on with the rank of Special or Graduate Lecturer: Dr. F. H. Anderson, the 
former Head of Philosophy, Dr. A. Brady of Political Economy, Dr. J. Cano of 
Italian and Hispanic Studies, Dr. G. H. W. Lucas of Pharmacology, Dr. C. W. 
Spooner of Surgery, and Professor W. L. Sagar of Civil Engineering. 

One of our best known, liveliest, and at one time most controversial staff 
members — Dr. W. E. Blatz — retires this year as Professor of Psychology, having 
previously relinquished to Dr. Bernhardt the directorship of the Institute of 
Child Study. Although Dr. Blatz was associated in the public mind with theories 
of extreme permissiveness in the bringing up of children, this was a complete 
misreading of his philosophy, which might perhaps be better designated by the 
name of the game, Truth and Consequences. His influence has been pervasive, 
and his reputation will live in his published works and in the lives of his youthful 
"graduates." Miss M. B. Millman retires from the School of Nursing, after nearly 
thirty years' service as a teacher in the public health nursing field and as a 
leader and reformer in the profession. Professor K. B. Jackson of Applied Physics, 
a thorough-going "university man," had excellent relations with many genera- 
tions of students and staff both within and outside his faculty. Professor L. C. 
Walmsley, who retires this year, was one of the earliest members of the Depart- 
ment of East Asiatic Studies. Dr. R. Meredith, for many years a devoted teacher, 
retires from the Department of Anaesthesia. Mr. L. L. Snyder retires after forty- 
six years on the Museum staff; he is an expert on birds, and has published 
regularly and extensively on this topic. 

I record my personal gratitude and the appreciation of the University to Miss 
Agnes MacGillivray, who has retired from my office. After being a tower of 
strength to the Registrar for many years, Miss MacGillivray became Secretary 
to the President during the regime of Dr. H. J. Cody, and served four successive 
incumbents of the presidential chair with diligence, distinction and grace. 


Resignations from the staff included Associate Professor J. T. Saywell of 
History, who has gone to York University; Professor R. D. Russell of Physics, 
to the University of British Columbia; Assistant Professor R. H. Walters of 
Psychology, to the University of Waterloo; Assistant Professor T. L. C. Dawson 
of Italian and Hispanic Studies, to Waterloo Lutheran University; Dr. T. S. 
Leeson, to be Head of Anatomy at the University of Alberta; Dr. J. E. 
Anderson, to be Head of the Division of Physical Anthropology in the Depart- 
ment of Anatomy, University of Buffalo; Dr. G. I. Dales, to the University of 
Pennsylvania Museum; Professor N. Keyfitz of Sociology, to the University of 
Chicago; and Professor J. B. Bessinger of the English Department of University 
College, to New York University. 

The supplying of "borrowed brains" to governments and other public bodies, 
to which I referred in some detail in my last report, continues unabated. My 
colleagues' reports describe how members of staff are helping to develop the 
new medical school in Nigeria and the Karnataka Regional Engineering College 
at Surathkal, India; participating in the Nubian project of the Eygpt Explora- 
tion Society and the Jerusalem excavations; assisting in satellite research; and 
doing various other tasks for unesco, the World Health Organization, and other 
international agencies, as well as the numerous national, provincial and local 
assignments. One venture which began as a local one has become a very import- 
ant provincial exercise, and that is the Institute of Curricular Development, the 
outcome of two years' groundwork by the joint Toronto Board of Education- 
University of Toronto committee, where teachers in this and other Ontario 
universities are co-operating with those from the other levels of education in a 
major effort to resist the fragmentation of disciplines and reaffirm the unity and 
interdependence of the educational process. 

Claude Bissell 


Professor A. Ahmad received a grant from the Canada Council. 

Professor F. H. Anderson received the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters from the 

University of Waterloo. 
Professor R. M. Baxter was elected Chairman of the Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical 

Professor F. E. Beamish was awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Science from McMaster 

Professor C. H. Best received the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine from the Aristotelian 

University of Thessaloniki. He received the Banting and Best Commemorative Medal 

coined by the Czechoslovak Society of Physical Medicine to mark the 40th anniversary 

of the use of insulin; the Grand Silver Medal of the City of Paris; and the 1963 Humani- 
tarian Award of the Canadian B'nai B'rith, 
President C. T. Bissell received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws from the University 

of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Mr. V. P. Borecky received at the annual meeting of the American Society for Engineering 

Education in June, 1963, the Engineering Graphics Division's Award in Descriptive 

Geometry for the year 1962. 
Mr. H. B. Burnham was appointed Associate, International Institute for Conservation, and 

President of the Canadian Handicraft Guild. He received a Canada Council grant for 

textile study in Europe. 
Mrs. Thelma Cardwell has been reappointed Honorary Secretary-Treasurer of the World 

Federation of Occupational Therapy. 
Professor J. M. S. Careless received the J. B. Tyrrell medal of the Royal Society of Canada. 
Dr. C. H. Clough has been awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship, and has been appointed a 

Fellow of Villa I Tatti by the President and Fellows of Harvard University. 
Dr. H. S. Coulthard was elected President of the Ontario Thoracic Society. 
Professor W. B. Coutts was elected a Fellow of the Institute of Chartered Accountants of 

Professor Emeritus M. A. Cox was made an Honorary Life Member of the Ontario Dental 

Dr. E. C. Crossman was awarded a National Research Council grant. 
Dr. G. F. Dales received a Canada Council grant to enable him to participate in field work 

of the Egypt Exploration Society at Buhen in Sudanese Nubia. 
Professor J. M. Daniels was elected Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. 
Professor M. J. Dignam was awarded the Young Author's Prize for 1962 by the Electro- 
chemical Society. 
Professor R. B. Donovan received a Canada Council Research Fellowship for study in Europe. 
Professor D. J. Dooley received a Canada Council Research Fellowship for study in Europe. 
Professor W. T. Easterbrook received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws from the Uni- 
versity of Manitoba. 
Dr. A. G. Edmund was awarded a National Research Council grant. 
Professor E. R. Fairweather was awarded a Faculty Fellowship by the Association of 

American Theological Schools. 
Dr. J. B. Falls was re-elected President of the Ontario Federation of Naturalists. 
Dr. C. B. Farrar received the degree of Doctor of Laws (honoris causa) from the University 

of Toronto. 
Professor W. O. Fennell received the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity from United 

College, Winnipeg. 
Professor R. D. C. Finch has been elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. 
Professor D. Fishwick received a Canada Council Research Fellowship for study in Europe. 
Professor D. A. S. Fraser has been given a membership in International Statistical Institute. 
Dr. R. S. Freeman was awarded a Fulbright grant to carry on research in parasitology in 

Helsinki, Finland. 
Dr. H. N. Frye received the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters from the University of 

British Columbia. 
Professor D. H. Gorman was elected President of the Geological Association of Canada. 
Professor J. W. Graham was awarded a Fellowship of the Association of Universities of the 

British Commonwealth, tenable at Cambridge in 1963-4. 
Professor F. S. Grant received the Best Presentation Award of the Society of Exploration 

Geophysicists (U.S.A.) for a paper given at their 32nd International Meeting at Calgary. 
Dr. T. Grygier was appointed a member of the Committee for the International Congress 

of Criminology, and elected a member of the American Society of Criminology. 
Professor A. G. Harrison was awarded an Alfred P. Sloan Fellowship. 
Professor C. E. Hendry was appointed Vice-President of the International Society for Com- 


munity Development (formed in Rio de Janeiro in August, 1962), and Chairman of the 
Ontario Committee on Children. 

Dr. I. M. Hilliard was elected President of the Canadian Cardiovascular Society. 

Professor W. C. Hood was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. 

Professors J. N. P. Hume and D. G. Ivey were awarded a special citation from the Edison 
Foundation for "Frames of Reference" as "the best science education film of 1962;" 
another of their films, "Random Events," was awarded a silver medal by the Scientific 
Institute in Rome. The Institute of Education by Radio-Television at Ohio State Uni- 
versity awarded a first prize in the category of natural and physical sciences for adults 
to their television programme, "Count on Me," and a first prize in the category of 
natural and physical sciences for children and youth for their television programme. 
"Order or Chaos?" 

Professor J. A. Irving was elected a member of the Executive Committee of the American 
Philosophical Association for a term of three years. 

Chancellor F. C. A. Jeanneret received the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters from 
Memorial University of Newfoundland. 

Professor T. Renins was awarded the 1963 Music Prize by the Latvian Council of America 
for his composition "Lyrical Suite for Soli, Choir and Organ." 

Dr. R. R. H. Lemon was awarded a National Research Council grant. 

Miss Helen LeVesconte is Chairman of the Educational Committee of the World Federation 
of Occupational Therapy. 

Professor G. S. N. Luckyj received a Canada Council Senior Fellowship for study abroad. 

Professor J. R. Mc Arthur was appointed Examiner of the Royal College of Obstetrics and 
Gynaecology, London, England; Dr. McArthur is the first Canadian to be so honoured. 

Miss Margaret McEwan was made a Fellow of the Royal Statistical Society. 

Professor S. A. MacGregor was made an Honorary Life Member of the Ontario Dental 

Professor T. F. McIlwraith was elected President of Section II of the Royal Society of 

Dr. D. M. McLean was appointed Joint Chairman of the Virology Section, VIII International 
Congress for Microbiology, Montreal. 

Professor H. M. McLuhan received the Governor General's Award for academic non-fiction 
for The Gutenburg Galaxy. 

Professor D. A. MacRae was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. 

Professor R. R. Medhurst was elected President of the Toronto Branch of the Canadian 
Association of Social Workers. 

Professor A. S. Michell was elected President of the Roval Canadian Institute. 

Dr. A. Miller was made President of the Ontario Psychiatric Association. 

Professor R. W. Mis sen was awarded the Plummer Medal of the Engineering Institute of 
Canada, and was elected a Fellow of the Chemical Institute of Canada. 

Professor O. Morawetz won the nation-wide competition (1962) sponsored by the Montreal 
Symphony for his "Piano Concerto No. 1." 

Professor J. S. Morgan was re-elected Treasurer of the International Association of Schools 
of Social Work. 

Miss Winnifred Needler was awarded a Canada Council grant. 

Professor Ruth Norcott was elected President of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada 
for a second term. 

Professor J. Owens was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. 

Professor Edna Park was given honorary life membership in the Canadian Home Economics 
Association, and was made a life member of the Ontario Educational Association. 

Dr. A. Parkin was made President of the Canadian Psychoanalytic Society. 

Professor G. N. Patterson received the McCurdy Award from the Canadian Aeronautics 
and Space Institute for outstanding achievements in aeronautics and astronautics. He 
has been appointed to the Research Advisory Committee of the (U.S.) National Aero- 
nautics and Space Administration and is the only foreign member. He has been elected 
chairman of the Fourth International Symposium on Rarefied Gas Dynamics. He received 
the honorary degree of Doctor of Science from the University of Waterloo. 

Professor J. A. Philip was elected President of the Ontario Classical Association. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Phillimore was awarded a Canada Council grant. 

Dr. B. Plewes was elected President of the Academy of Medicine, Toronto. 

Professer A. Porter was elected President of the Canadian Operations Research Society. 

Professor F. E. L. Priestley was re-elected President of the Humanities Association of Canada 
for 1963-4. 

Dr. A. J. Rhodes was appointed Chairman of the Advisory Committee on Viral Hepatitis. 
Dominion Council of Health, and was appointed one of the official delegates of Canada 
to the WHO/PAHO Conference on Post-Graduate Health Education in Philadelphia. 
He has been elected Convener of the Microbiology and Biochemistry Subject Division. 
Section III, of the Royal Society of Canada. 

Professor Laure Riese received in December, 1962, the Broquette-Gouin prize awarded by 
the Institut de France for her book entitled Les Salons litteraires parisiens. 


Dr. D. C. Robertson was elected President of the Canadian Society of Plastic Surgeons. 

Dr. F. B. Roth was elected to honorary life membership in the Conference of State and Provin- 
cial Health Authorities of North America. 

Professor S. Sandler was elected a Fellow of the Chemical Institute of Canada and Chairman 
of the Toronto Section of the Chemical Institute of Canada. 

Dr. H-y Shih was awarded a Canada Council grant. 

Dr. J. L. Silversides was elected President of the Canadian Neurological Society. 

Professor Emeritus A. C. Singleton was elected President of the 10th International Con- 
gress of Radiology and President of the International Society of Radiology; he was 
awarded the Gold Medal of the American College of Radiology and the Gold Medal of 
the Radiological Society of North America; and was made an honorary member of the 
Sociedad Columbiana de Radiologia. 

Professor R. M. Smith received the University of Western Ontario Medal for his article 
"Tradition and Modernization in India." 

Professor J. C. Spencer was appointed Chairman of the Committee on Juvenile Delinquency, 
Social Planning Council of Metropolitan Toronto. 

Professor J. Spelt was elected Honorary President of the Ontario Geography Teachers' Associa- 
tion for 1963-4. 

Mrs. Barbara Stephen was awarded a unesco grant. 

Mr. S. Symons won the Bowater Award for a series of articles written for La Presse on 
"Canada's Two Cultures." 

Dr. R. M. Taylor was appointed Chairman of the Committee on Cancer Control of the 
International Union against Cancer. 

Professor M. I. Tom was made President of the Canadian Association of Neuro-Pathologists. 

Dr. G. A. Trusler received the Lister Prize in Surgery for 1962. 

Dr. A. D. Tushingham was elected President of the Canadian Museums Association and a 
member of Council of the American Association of Museums, and appointed Associate 
Trustee of the American Schools of Oriental Research and member of the Baghdad School 

Professor G. S. Vickers was re-elected Honorary President of the Ontario Society for Edu- 
cation through Art. 

Dr. A. Walter was appointed to the Board of Directors of the Inter-American Music Council 
at the conference held in Cartagena de Indias in February. 

Professor C. W. Webb received a Canada Council Research Fellowship. 

Professor J. Weinzweig was elected a director of Composers, Authors and Publishers Associa- 
tion of Canada. 

Professor H. L. Welsh was awarded the Henry Marshall Tory medal by the Royal Society 
of Canada. 

Professor B. Wilkinson has been appointed to the Institute for Advanced Studies, Princeton, 
N.J., for 1963. 

Professor J. T. Wilson was elected Fellow of the World Academy of Arts and Science; was 
presented with a Civic Award of Merit by the City of Toronto; and was selected as an 
alternate Canadian Delegate to the General Assembly of unesco held in Paris during 1962. 

Professor F. V. Winnett was elected Vice-President of the Society of Biblical Literature. 

Professor A. S. P. Woodhouse received the degree of Doctor of Laws (honoris causa) from 
Dalhousie University and from Queen's University. 

Principal M. St. A. Woodside received the degree of Doctor of Laws (honoris causa) from 
Queen's University. 

Professor P. Yates was named the Merck, Sharp and Dohme Lecturer for 1963 by the 
Chemical Institute of Canada, and was awarded a Hoffmann-La Roche Fellowship. 


The following members of staff died during 1962-3: 

F. N. Beard — Associate Professor of Political Economy, March 31, 1963 

J. W. Graham — Associate Professor of Medicine and Dentistry, December 14, 1962 

Miss L. Hofrichter — Assistant Professor of German, November 22, 1962 

J. E. Shaw — Professor of Italian and Spanish (retired), November 10, 1962 

L. I. Strakhovsky — Professor of Slavic Studies, April 23, 1963 

F. E. W. Wetmore — Principal of New College and Professor of Chemistry, January 20, 1963 


F. H. Anderson — Professor and Head of Philosophy 
W. E. Blatz — Professor of Psychology 

A. Brady — Professor of Political Science in Political Economy 
J. Cano — Professor of Italian and Hispanic Studies ^ 
K. B. Jackson — Professor and Head of Applied Physics 

G. H. W. Lucas — Professor of Pharmacology 


R. Meredith — Assistant Professor of Anaesthesia 

Miss M. B. Millman — Professor of Nursing 

W. L. Sagar — Professor of Civil Engineering 

L. L. Snyder — Curator of Ornithology 

C. M. Spooner — Assistant Professor of Surgery 

L. C. Walmsley — Associate Professor of East Asiatic Studies 


J. E. Anderson — Associate Professor of Anatomy 

J. B. Bes singer — Professor of English 

J. E. Callagan — Assistant Professor of Psychology 

G. F. Dales — Assistant Curator, Near Eastern Department, Royal Ontario Museum 

T. L. C. Dawson — Assistant Professor of Italian and Hispanic Studies 

C. W. Helleiner — Assistant Professor of Medical Biophysics 

A. B. Hord — Associate in Dentistry 

N. Keyfitz — Professor of Sociology in Political Economy 

F. E. LaBrie — Professor of Law 

T. S. Leeson — Associate Professor of Anatomy 
J. S. McGrail — Assistant Professor of Anatomy 
R. Rapp — Associate in Dentistry 

G. Ricci — Assistant Professor of Music 
R. D. Russell — Professor of Physics 

J. T. Saywell — Associate Professor of History 

J. L. Storms — Associate in Dentistry 

L. Varga — Assistant Professor of Music 

R. H. Walters — Assistant Professor of Psychology 

Leaves of Absence 

J. H. Acland — Associate Professor of Architecture 
H. Boeschenstein — Professor and Head of German 

B. Brainerd — Associate Professor of Mathematics 

G. Brett — Curator, European Department, Royal Ontario Museum 
Mrs. G. Brett — Curator, Textiles Department, Royal Ontario Museum 
H. A. Brooks — Assistant Professor of Fine Art 
J. B. Conacher — Associate Professor of History 

D. G. Creighton — Professor of History 

G. F. Dales — Assistant Curator, Near Eastern Department, Royal Ontario Museum 

J. H. Dales — Associate Professor of Economics in Political Economy 

R. E. Deane — Associate Professor of Geological Sciences 

S. Dmitrevsky — Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 

J. G. Eayrs — Associate Professor of Political Science in Political Economy 

Miss S. Fleming — Associate in Anaesthesia 

V. E. Graham — Professor of French 

W. F. Graydon — Professor of Chemical Engineering 

R. E. Greene — Assistant Professor of English 

R. S. Harris — Associate Professor of English 

D. G. Hartle — Associate Professor of Economics in Political Economy 
J. F. Heard — Professor and Head of Astronomy 

W. C. Hood — Professor of Economics in Political Economy 

A. F. Howatson — Associate Professor of Medical Biophysics 

Mrs. M. Jenkins — Assistant Professor of Slavic Studies 

J. A. Murray — Associate Professor of Architecture 

Miss W. Needler — Curator, Near Eastern Department, Royal Ontario Museum 

T. F. Nicholson — Professor of Pathological Chemistry 

E. W. Nuffield — Professor of Geological Sciences 
Miss M. Posen — Assistant Professor of Social Work 
M. R. Powicke — Associate Professor of History 

W. W. Pressey — Associate in Dentistry 

F. E. L. Priestley — Professor of English 

G. de B. Robinson — Professor of Mathematics 
A. Rose — Professor of Social Work 

O. V. Sirek — Associate Professor of Physiology 

Mrs. B. Stephen — Assistant Curator, Far Eastern Department, Royal Ontario Museum 

H. Trubner — Curator, Far Eastern Department, Royal Ontario Museum 

Miss E. M. Uprichard — Associate Professor of Nursing 

J. A. Walker — Assistant Professor of French 

L. C. Walmsley — Associate Professor of East Asiatic Studies 

Miss J. M. Wardlaw — Assistant Professor of Household Science 



Faculty of Arts and Science 

Principal: F. E. W. Wetmore, New College 
Associate Dean: E. W. Nuffield 
Professor and Chairman: H. L. Welsh, Physics 
Professor and Associate Chairman: G. D. Scott. Physics 

Professors: Miss D. F. Forward, Botany; K. H. Rothfels, Botany; M. W. Lister, Chemis- 
try; J. C. Polanyi, Chemistry; A. G. Brook, Chemistry; G. S. Vickers, Fine Art; 

D. P. Kerr, Geography; J. Spelt, Geography; E. W. Nuffield, Geological Sciences; 
A. F. Pillow, Mathematics; P. G. Rooney, Mathematics; J. M. Anderson, Physics; 
R. W. McKay, Physics; S. G. Hennessey, Political Economy; G. Mandler, Psychology; 

C. E. Atwood, Zoology; F. P. Ide, Zoology. 

Associate Professors: Miss R. J. Northcott, Astronomy; M. J. Dignam, Chemistry; J. A. 
Page, Chemistry; A. G. Harrison, Chemistry; P. A. Peach, Geological Sciences; K. W. 
McNaught, History; J. T. Saywell, History; H. I. Nelson, History; J. C. Cairns, 
History; J. A. Molinaro, Italian and Hispanic Studies; B. Brainerd, Mathematics; B. 
Abrahamson, Mathematics; R. Wormleighton, Mathematics; N. R. F. Steenberg, 
Physics; R. M. Farquhar, Geophysics; F. S. Grant, Geophysics; P. G. Giffen, Political 
Economy; J. E. Sands, Political Economy; H. A. J. Green, Political Economy; E. P. 
Neufeld, Political Economy; D. G. Hartle, Political Economy; E. Tulving, Psychology; 
G. M. Clark, Zoology; W. G. Friend, Zoology; F. H. Rigler, Zoology; R. M. H. 
Shepherd, Classics; W. J. N. Rudd, Classics; D. F. S. Thomson, Classics; H. A. 
McPherson, English; F. W. Watt, English. 

Assistant Professors: M. Ueda, East Asiatic Studies; W. H. Vitzthum, Fine Art; A. Tayyeb, 
Geography; E. E. Rose, History; G. R. Cook, History; M. E. Marmura, Islamic Studies; 
J. Gulsoy, Italian and Hispanic Studies; J. R. Vanstone, Mathematics; D. P. Gauthier, 
Philosophy; G. F. West, Geophysics; D. York, Geophysics; I. M. Drummond, Political 
Economy; M. H. Watkins, Political Economy; A. M. Watson, Political Economy; H. I. 
MacDonald, Political Economy; A. Kruger, Political Economy; R. G. Gibbons, 
Psychology; G. G. Bechtel, Psychology; R. A. Greene, English; A. Pritchard, English; 

E. F. Kaye, French. 

Faculty of Medicine 

Professors and Heads of Departments: H. E. Johns, Medical Biophysics; M. R. Hall, 

Associate Professor and Head of Department: R. W. Gunton, Therapeutics 

Associate Professor and Executive Assistant: C. R. Burton, Medicine 

Professors: D. N. Henderson, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; R. B. Meiklejohn, Obstetrics and 
Gynaecology; T. F. Nicholson, Pathological Chemistry; J. Campbell, Physiology; A. 
M. Rappaport, Physiology 

Associate Professors: J. Logothetopoulos, Banting and Best; G. E. Connell, Biochemistry; 
G. H. Dixon, Biochemistry; J. E. Till, Medical Biophysics; G. F. Whitmore, Medical 
Biophysics; T. A. Crowther, Medicine; Miss G. C. Maloney, Obstetrics and Gynaeco- 
logy; G. L. Watt, Obstetrics and Gynaecology 

Assistant Professors: R. H. Meredith, Anaesthesia; K. O. McCuaig, Anatomy; A. C. 
Strickler, Anatomy; T. C. Jewell, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; J. R. McArthur, 
Obstetrics and Gynaecology; E. S. Macdonald, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; J. R. Norris, 
Obstetrics and Gynaecology; C. B. Shier, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; M. C. Watson, 
Obstetrics and Gynaecology; D. K. Macdonald, Ophthalmology; J. M. Darte, Paediatrics; 
A. Bonkalo, Psychiatry; D. J. McCulloch, Psychiatry; R. B. Holmes, Radiology; H. 
H. Campbell, Surgery; W. J. Horsey, Surgery; J. A. Key, Surgery; W. K. Lindsay, 
Surgery; T. P. Morley, Surgery; R. B. Salter, Surgery; D. R. Wilson, Surgery 

Associates: G. S. Bird, Medicine; I. Rother, Medicine; E. J. Trow, Medicine; W. W. 
Allemang, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; J. W. Rogers, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; 

D. J. Van Wyck, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; R. H. Wesley, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; 
R. Wilson, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; Miss L. A. Lloyd, Ophthalmology; G. A. Fee, 
Oto-Laryngology ; D. M. McLean, Paediatrics; P. H. Melville, Psychiatry; R. E. 
Turner, Psychiatry; H. E. Meema, Radiology; C. A. F. Moes, Radiology; C. B. Baker, 
Surgery; W. A. Brown, Surgery; P. O. Crass weller, Surgery; D. J. Currie, Surgery; 
O. V. Gray, Surgery; W. R. Harris, Surgery; A. W. Harrison, Surgery; R. O. Heim- 
becker, Surgery; R. D. Jeffs, Surgery; W. K. Kerr, Surgery; W. N. Lotto, Surgery; 
W. M. Loughead, Surgery; L. J. Mahoney, Surgery; J. S. Simpson, Surgery; W. J. 
Spence, Surgery; R. Tasker, Surgery 

Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering 

Associate Professors: S. Sandler, Chemical Engineering; O. Trass, Chemical Engineering; 

F. A. Delory, Civil Engineering; A. C. Davidson, Civil Engineering; J. L. Yen, Electrical 
Engineering; F. P. J. Rimrott, Mechanical Engineering; A. B. Allen, Mechanical 


Engineering; W. A. Wallace, Mechanical Engineering; S. N. Flengas, Metallurgical 
Assistant Professors: J. B. French, Institute of Aerophysics; S. M. Uzumeri, Civil Engineering; 
W. Janischewsky, Electrical Engineering; C. H. Miller, Mechanical Engineering; H. 
J. Leutheusser, Mechanical Engineering 

Faculty of Dentistry 

Professors: H. Halderson; D. G. Woodside 

Associate Professors : A. M. Hunt; W. D. MacKay 

Assistant Professor: G. A. Morgan 

Associates: F. P. Andreas; P. P. Andrachuk; J. M. Armitage; J. Bimm; A. Brown; N. 

Ceylanli; V. A. Herron; C. K. Hickling; M. A. Kamienski; R. G. McNab; A. Manis; 

H. E. Pepper; F. Popovich; R. B. Ross; G. T. Rowntree; E. S. Walker 

Faculty of Food Sciences: 

Assistant Professor: Miss N. Phillips 

Faculty of Law 

Associate Professor: B. Green 

Faculty of Music 

Associate Professor: T. Renins 

School of Hygiene 

Professor and Head of Department: W. H. LeRiche, Epidemiology and Biometrics 
Associate Professor and Acting Head of Department: G. Beaton, Nutrition 
Associate Professors: Mrs. H. Farkas-Himsley, Microbiology; D. M. McLean, Microbiology; 
C. W. Schwenger, Public Health 

School of Nursing 

Director and Kathleen Russell Professor: Miss H. Carpenter 

Associate Professor: Miss H. A. Bennett 

Assistant Professor: Miss M. C. Woodside 

School of Social Work 

Professors: R. R. Medhurst; J. C. Spencer 

Associate Professor: A. J. Farina 

Institute of Computer Science 
Director: C. C. Gotlieb 

New Appointments 

Faculty of Arts and Science 

Professors: R. D. Russell, Physics; A. W. Brewer, Geophysics; E. Sirluck, English 

Visiting Professors: Z. Folejewski, Slavic Studies; A. Raynaulds, Political Economy; W. G. 
Phillips, Political Economy; C. Leech, English; F. Pruner, French 

Associate Professors: A. Ahmad, Islamic Studies; C. Davis, Mathematics; W. H. Greub. 
Mathematics; W. C. Hebdon, Political Economy; E. M. Banks, Zoology; D. H. Pimlott, 
Zoology; P. R. Robert, French 

Visiting Associate Professor: C. J. Herington, Classics 

Assistant Professors: P. R. Demarque, Astronomy; Mrs. M. Heimburger, Botany; K. Mattox, 
Botany; J. H. Sparling, Botany; R. G. Barradas, Chemistry; M. Bersohn, Chemistry; 
G. Burns, Chemistry; J. E. Dove, Chemistry; M. Rothlisberger, Fine Art; M. P. 
Heble, Mathematics; M. A. Stephens, Mathematics; Miss M. J. Wonenburger, Mathe- 
matics; R. L. Armstrong, Physics; J. S. Harvey, Physics; J. W. L. Winder, Political 
Economy; Mrs. M. Dickie; Zoology; J. Machin, Zoology; P. L. Heyworth, English 

Lecturers: B. Drewitt, Anthropology; A. Chow, Chemistry; Miss A. T. Odell, Chemistry; 
T. Bieler, Fine Art; R. P. Welsh, Fine Art; J. P. B. Kenyon, History; P. C. Merkley, 
History; L. M. Kenny, Islamic Studies; B. B. Bhattacharya, Mathematics; C. E. 
Billigheimer, Mathematics; P. C. Tan, Mathematics; S. Dunbar, Philosophy; J. H. 
Woods, Philosophy; R. C. Beals, Political Economy; R. A. Fenn, Political Economy; 
M. J. Hare, Political Economy; Mrs. D. Bienkowski, Slavic Studies 

Visiting Lecturer: A. Bettex, German 

Special Lecturers: R. Gill, Fine Art; R. Gregor, Political Economy; J. Ogii.vie. Psychology 

Faculty of Medicine 

Associate Professor and Chairman of Department: Miss H. G. Joy. Art as Applied to Medicine 

Professor: I. M. Hilliard, Medicine 


Associate Professor: M. Kohan, Medicine 

Assistant Professors: J. S. McGrail, Anatomy; R. G. Baker, Medical Biophysics; D. F. 

Parsons, Medical Biophysics; Miss N. E. Simpson, Pharmacology 
Associates: R. Wilson, Obstetrics and Gynaecology; R. A. Christie, Psychiatry; J. W. Mohr, 

Lecturers: N. Aspin, Medical Biophysics; J. R. Cunningham, Medical Biophysics; D. J. 

Wright, Medical Biophysics; M. J. Phillips, Pathology 

Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering 

Professor: N. F. Moody, Electrical Engineering 

Assistant Professor: J. W. Smith, Chemical Engineering 

Lecturers: H. Maeda, Institute of Aerophysics; R. C. Tennyson, Institute of Aerophysics 

Special Lecturer: Mrs. C. Lakshmai Bai, Eectrical Engineering 

Faculty of Forestry 

Assistant Professor: G. M. Wilson 

Faculty of Food Sciences 

Lecturers: Miss E. Ord, Household Science; Mrs. A. K. Strangways, Food Chemistry 

Faculty of Law 

Assistant Professor: R. C. B. Risk 

Faculty of Pharmacy 

Assistant Professor: G. R. Duncan 

School of Architecture 

Visiting Professor: F. I. Jenkins 

Lecturers: J. H. Andrews; M. Hough 

Special Lecturer: J. I. Stewart, Division of Town and Regional Planning 

School of Business 

Assistant Professor: M. R. Hecht 

School of Graduate Studies 
Associate Dean: E. Sirluck 

School of Hygiene 

Professor and Head of Department: F. B. Roth, Hospital Administration 

Associate Professor: E. R. Langford, Public Health 

Assistant Professor: K. R. Rozee, Microbiology 

Lecturers: Mrs. A. Csima, Epidemiology and Biometrics; H. Milne, Nutrition 

School of Nursing 

Lecturers: Miss A. Aish; Miss M. J. Flaherty; Mrs. K. Rowat; Miss K. von Schilling 

School of Physical and Health Education 
Special Lecturer: F. J. Hayden 

School of Social Work 

Visiting Professor: S. Berengarten 

Lecturer: Mrs. M. Diamond; Mrs. E. McLeod 

Special Lecturers: D. G. Hill; Miss R. B. Robinson 

Royal Ontario Museum 

Research Associate: Father J. C E. Riotte, Entomology and Invertebrate Palaeontology 

Scholarly Addresses by Members of the Staff 

Professor J. H. Acland, on "History and the Design Curriculum" to the Western Schools of 
Architecture Conference, Tempe, Arizona; on "The City and the Natural Environment!" 
at the University of Arizona, Tucson; on "Architecture in the Atlantic Provinces" to the 
Society of Architectural Historians, California Chapter; on "The City and The Sea: 
Patterns for Replanning Maritime Towns" at the University of British Columbia. 

Professor D. S. Ainslie, on "Construction and Uses of Equipment for Demonstrating the 
Fundamental Principles of Electrostatics" to the American Association of Physics Teachers, 
New York. 

Dr. H. E. Aldridge, on "The Effect of Mitral Commissurotomy on the Incidence of Systemic 
Emboli" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 


Professor A. D. Allen, on "The Effect of Substituents on the Stabilities of Complexes of 
Platinum with Aryl Phosphines and Acetylenes" at the Chemical Institute of Canada 
Symposium, University of British Columbia; on "The Structural Approach to Chemistry 
Teaching" at the University of Waterloo, and St. Andrew's College; on "Complexes of 
Platinum (II) with Unsaturated Ligands Containing x-Hydroxyl Groups" (co-author) 
and on "Ruthenium (III) Complex Ammines" (co-author) to the Chemical Institute 
of Canada, Toronto. 

Professor E. J. Allin, on "The Effect of Ortho-Para Ratio on the Vibrational Raman Spectrum 
of Solid Hydrogen" at the International Symposium on Molecular Structure and Spec- 
troscopy, Tokyo, Japan. 

Professor Abram Amsel, on "Frustrative Non-Reward in Behaviour Theory" at Stanford 
University; on "Some Psychological Mechanisms of Persistence" at the University of 
Pennsylvania; on "Frustrative Factors in Discrimination Learning and Partial Reinforce- 
ment" at the University of Indiana. 

Professor C. B. Anderson, on "Multistage Bleaching with Peroxide and Chlorine Dioxide" 
(co-author) to the Technical Association of the Pulp and Paper Industry, New York. 

Professor F. H. Anderson, a Convocation address at the University of Waterloo. 

Professor K. A. Armson, on "The Effects of Time of Fertilizer Application on Tree Growth" 
to the Soil Science Society of America at Cornell University; on "Helping Teachers Teach 
Conservation" to the Ontario Forestry Association. 

Professor A. J. Arrowood, on "Rejection, Opinion Change, Communication, and Birth Order" 
(co-author) and on "Emotional Arousal and Task Performance" (co-author) to the 
Canadian Psychological Association. 

Dr. E. R. Arthur, an address at the Prince of Wales College, Charlottetown; an address at 
the Ontario College of Art. 

Professor F. V. Atkinson, on "Simultaneous Eigenvalue Problems" at McMaster University. 

Dr. C. E. Atwood, on "Impressions of the 4th International Congress of the Union for the 
Study of Social Insects" to the Entomological Society of Ontario, Belleville; on "Insect 
and Plant Diseases" to the Workers' Educational Association. 

Professor N. P. Badenhuizen, on "Electron Microscopic Studies on the Growth of the Starch 
Granule" to the Starch Roundtable, Chestertown, Maryland; on "Formation and Distribu- 
tion of Amylose and Amylopectin in the Starch Granule" at the Starch Fractions and 
their Characteristics Symposium of the American Chemical Society, Atlantic City. 

Professor E. Baer, on "The Chemical Synthesis of Natural Phospholipids, and the Elucidation 
of their Structure and Configuration" at Harvard Medical School, Boston. 

Dr. W. D. Baines, on "Characteristics of Turbulence in Conduit Flow" at the Technological 
University, Delft, Netherlands; on "Longitudinal Vorticity in Turbulent Flow in Non- 
Circular Ducts" at the Max Planck-Institut fur Stromungsforschung, Gottingen, Germany. 

Dr. R. J. Baird, on "Emboli to the Arm — A Clinical Review" (co-author) to the Canadian 
Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Professor D. G. Baker, on "Effects of Whole- and Partial-body X-irradiation on the Serum 
Proteins of Rats" and on "Transaminase Activity in X-irradiated Cell Population of 
T Pyriformis: the Influence of Dose, Dose-Rate and Temperature" at the Second Inter- 
national Congress of Radiation Research, Harrogate, England; on "Radioresistance" at 
the International Symposium on Factors Affecting Radiosensitivity, Laval University. 

Dr. R. G. Baker, on "Photoscans of the Heart with Radioiodinated Fatty Acid (RIFA)" 
(co-author) to the Canadian Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton; on "Use of 
Radio-Isotopes to Estimate Myocardial Blood Flow: Preliminary Studies of External 
Myocardial Photoscanning" (co-author) to the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons 
of Canada, Edmonton. 

Dr. H. J. M. Barnett, on "Neuralgic Amyotrophy — A Clinical Entity Mistaken for Cervical 
Disc Syndrome" to the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor H. O. Barrett, on "The Need for Research in Education" to the Peel Teachers' 
Institute; on "College Entrance Board Examinations — Validity and Value" to the Associa- 
tion of Headmistresses of Canada. 

Dr. P. K. Basu, an address to the 19th International Ophthalmological Congress, New Delhi; 
on "Karyological Studies on Mammalian Cornea" (co-author) and on "The Total Ocular 
Uptake and Routes of Penetration of C 14 -Labelled Hydrocortisone Following Subcon- 
junctival Administration" (co-author) to the Association for Research in Ophthalmology, 

Professor R. M. Baxter, on "Biosynthesis of Ergot Alkaloids" (co-author) to the Symposium 
on Organic Chemistry of Natural Products, Brussels. Belgium; on "Structural Modifications 
of the Antibiotics" at the Ontario College of Pharmacy. 

Dr. D. S. Beanlands, on "Demonstration of Myocardial Infarction by Photoscans of the 
Heart" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City; on "Photoscans 
of the Heart with Radioiodinated Fatty Acid (RIFA)" (co-author) to the Canadian 
Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton; on "Use of Radio-Isotopes to Estimate 
Myocardial Blood Flow: Preliminary Studies of External Myocardial Photoscanning" 
(co-author) to the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor G. H. Beaton, on "The Philosophy of Dietary Standards" at the University of 


Western Ontario; on "Nutrition Education" to the London Milk Foundation, to the 
Associated Milk Foundations of Canada, and also Oshawa; an address to the Federation 
of American Societies of Experimental Biology, Atlantic City. 

Dr. W. E. Begkel, on "The Relation of the Gaseous Microenvironment to Habitat Selection 
and to Breathing in a Wood-Boring Beetle: A Summary" to the Entomological Society 
of Ontario, Belleville. 

Mr. D. Bellamy, on "Economic Needs and Resources," a lecture series for Ontario Reform 
Institution staffs sponsored by Queen's and McMaster Universities. 

Professor D. E. Berlyne, on "Motivational Effects of Complexity and Incongruity Variables" 
at Queen's University, at Vanderbilt University, and at the University of Michigan; on 
"How Do We Recognize Temporal Order?" at Dalhousie University and at McMaster 
University; on "Psychology in the Soviet Union" at Dalhousie University; on "The 
Motivation of Thinking" at Pennsylvania State University; on "The Train of Thought" 
at Northwestern University; on "Collative Variables, Arousal and Exploration" to the 
Canadian Psychological Association. 

Professor B. Bernholtz, on "Hydrothermal Economic Scheduling: Part V, Scheduling a 
Hydrothermal System with Interconnections" at the AIEE fall general meeting, Chicago. 

Professor J. B. Bes singer, on "The Sutton Hoo Harp Replica and Old English Poetry" to 
the American Modern Language Association. 

Professor C. H. Best, the first Joslin Memorial Lecture of the New England Diabetes Associa- 
tion; an address to the American Diabetes Association, Boston; to the Temple University 
Medical Center, Philadelphia; to the Division of Medical Education, Toronto; to the Dr. 
Gordon Ross Foundation, Pasadena; to the University Alumni Association of Southern 
California; to the Academy of Medicine, Toronto; to the Aristotelian University, Thes- 
saloniki; to the "Evangelismos" Hospital, Athens; and the Opening Address of the 
Middle East Medical Assembly, American University, Beirut. 

Professor O. D. Bickley, on "The Vision of Dante" at the University of Kyoto, Japan; on 
"Dante" at Doshisha Women's College, Kyoto; and at Nara's Women's University, Nara, 

Dr. W. G. Bigelow, on "Results of Ventriculotomy in Muscular Subaortic Stenosis" (co-author) 
to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Dr. Claude Bissell, an address to the Victoria College Alumni, Victoria, B.C.; on "Education 
and Power" at the University of Michigan; on "The Independence of Universities" at 
the State University of New York, Buffalo. 

Mr. V. P. Borecky, on "Engineering Applications of Projective Geometry," on "Transforma- 
tions of a Quasi-Topological Character of Warped Quadrics and Constructions on Warped 
Structures of Degree Higher than 2°," and on "Projective Geometry as a Potential 
Contributor to the Development of New Techniques in Computer Plotting of Solutions 
to Problems in Engineering Graphics and Design" to the Universities of Minnesota (Min- 
neapolis), Illinois (Urbana-Champaign), North Dakota State University (Fargo) and 
McMaster University (Hamilton) ; a series of seminars at the Princeton University (New 

Professor W. Brehaut, on "The Carnegie Study and Departmental Testing Programme" to the 
Ontario Secondary School Teachers' Federation, Kincardine. 

Dr. P. H. Brieger, on "Bible Illustration and Reformation" to the Dumbarton Oaks Research 
Library, Washington; on "The Illustration of the Creation" to the Institute of Advanced 
Studies at Princeton; on "The Story of Creation in English and French Bibles before 
1200 a.d." to the Societe Historique du Canada, Quebec. 

Miss A. Britton, on "The Effects of Varying Experimental Conditions on the Serum Binding 
of Thyroxine and Triiodothyronine" (co-author) to the Canadian Society for Clinical 
Investigation, Edmonton. 

Dr. A. G. Brook, on "Some Stereochemical Studies of Organosilicon Compounds" to the 
McMaster University Student Chapter of the Chemical Institute of Canada. 

Dr. B. E. Brown, on "The Effect of Sub-Germination Moisture Levels upon the Fat of the 
Soybean" (co-author) to the American Oil Chemists' Society. 

Dr. John R. Brown,, on "Swimming Pools and Bathing Places in Southern Ontario: Chemical 
and Microbiological Studies during 1962" (co-author) to the Canadian Public Health 
Association, Montebello, P.Q. 

Professor W. G. Brown, on "Symmetrical Triangulations" at the University of Waterloo. 

Professor P. Buitenhuis, on "Arthur Miller and the American Dream" to the Humanities 
Association of Hamilton. 

Professor J. Bumbulis, on "Dissolution of Brass in Sulphuric Acid Solutions, 1.85/15 Brass" 
(co-author) to the Electro-Chemical Society, Boston. 

Dr. I. Burton, on "Decision-making Approach to Resource Management" at the University 
of British Columbia; on "Flood Plain Management in the United States and Canada" 
at Queen's University. 

Mrs. Dorothy Burwell, on "Changing Attitudes and Images in Psychiatric Nursing" at 
the Academic Assembly on Nursing in Community Health Services at McGill University. 

Professor R. J. Butler, on "Induction" at McGill University and also at the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 


Professor Jean Butterfield, on "The Effect of Sub-Germination Moisture Levels upon the 
Fat of the Soybean" (co-author) to the American Oil Chemists' Society. 

Professor J. A. Byles, on ''Social Group Work" at the Clinical Staff Seminar, Hospital for 
Sick Children. 

Professor J. M. S. Careless, on "The Historical Pattern of Growth in the Metropolitan 
Community" at the Seminar on the Development of Metropolitan Toronto; an address 
at the Third Conference on the Development of Historical Resources in Canada, St. 
John, N.B. 

Professor J. H. H. Chalk, on "Small Solutions of Some Congruences" at The International 
Congress of Mathematicians, Stockholm. 

Professor S. B. Chandler, on 'The Question of Time in Manzoni" to the Dante Society of 
Toronto; on "La crisi dell'Innominato nei Promessi Sposi" at the Earlscourt Public 

Professor S. Chrysikopoulos, on "Ion Exchange Diaphragms for Caustic-Chlorine Cells" 
(co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. A. Chrysohou, on "Results of Ventriculotomy in Muscular Subaortic Stenosis" (co- 
author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Professor Y. H. Chung, on "Oxidation Product Distribution and the Negative Temperature 
Coefficient of the Reaction of n-Pentane-Air Mixtures in an Annual Flow Reactor" (co- 
author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. C. S. Churcher, on "The Dentition of Primates" to the International Association for 
Dental Research, Toronto; on "Some Preliminary Taxonomic Conclusions on the Sabre- 
Tooth genera Smilodon, Smilodontopsis Dinobastis" to the Society of Vertebrate Palaento- 

Dr. D. W. Clark, on "Evidence Favouring the Sarcomatous Origin of an Insulin-like Substance 
in a Case of Fibrosarcoma with Hypoglycaemia" (co-author) to the Royal College of 
Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Dr. G. M. Clark, on "Atomic Radiation: Peace of Pieces" at the College of St. Scholastica, 
Duluth, Minnesota. 

Professor D. J. Clough, on "Concepts in Management Science" to the Management Sym- 
posium on Automation and Research, University of Toronto. 

Dr. K. F. Clute, on "General Practice: Observations and Reflections" to the Lunar Society, 
Albany; an address to the Ontario Association for Retarded Children, Toronto. 

Professor Kathleen Coburn, on "Coleridge on the Interpenetration of Man and Nature" 
at the 54th Annual Warton Lecture on English Poetry for the British Academy. 

Professor D. J. Conacher, on "The Spectrum of Euripidean Tragedy" to the Toronto Classics 
Club; on "Euripidean Tragi-Comedy" to the Ontario Educational Association. 

Professor B. M. Corrigan, on "The Protagonists of The Ring and the Book in Fact and 
Poetry" to the Browning Society, Boston; on "Collecting Victorian Novels" to the Heli- 
conian Club, Toronto. 

Professor W. B. Coutts, on "The Budget and the Marketing Plan" to the American Marketing 
Association, Toronto. 

Professor H. S. M. Coxeter, on "The Abstract Group G3, 7, 16" at the Universities of Utrecht 
and Kiel; on "Zonohedra" at the University of Hamburg; on "The Number of Non-Over- 
lapping Spheres That Can Touch Another of the Same Size" at the University of 
Tubingen and at the Mathematical Research Institute in Oberwolfach; three lectures on 
"Kaleidoscopes and Regular Polytopes" at the Rockefeller Institute, New York; on 
"Geometry and Topology" at the New Mexico Academy of Science; on "The Mathematics 
of Map Colouring" at Iowa State University and at Johns Hopkins University. 

Professor G. B. Craig, on "Current Theories of Fatigue" at the American Society for Metals 
Seminar at McMaster University. 

Professor J. H. G. Crispo, on "The Role of Education ^ and Training in an Era of Rapid 
Technological Advance" to the International Association of Personnel in Employment 

Dr. J. H. Crookston, on "Platelet Economy and Blood Coagulation in Myeloproliferative 
Disorders" and on "Platelet Survival and Turnover in Subjects with Haemorrhagic 
Disorders" at the International Society of Haemotology, Mexico City; on "Blood Coagu- 
lation and Platelet Economy in Subjects with Myeloproliferative Disorders" (co-author) to 
the Canadian Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton. 

Dr. E. J. Crossman, on "The two small pickerel referred to the species Esox," at the Fiftieth 
Anniversary Meeting of the American Institute of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists. 

Professor A. J. Dakin, on "Urbanization — A Tool for Technological and Social Advance" at 
the United Nations Conference, Geneva. 

Dr. J. A. Dauphinee, on "The Effects of Varying Experimental Conditions on the Serum 
Binding of Thyroxine and Triiodothyronine" (co-author) to the Canadian Society for 
Clinical Investigation, Edmonton. 

Dr. J. H. de Leeuw, on "Review of Laboratory Techniques at the Institute of Aerophysics" 
to the C.A.S.I. Astronautics Symposium; on "The UTIA Rocket Experimental Pro- 
gramme" to the N.R.C. Space Research Symposium; on "Low Density Probes" to the 
AFOSR Contractors' Conference. 


Professor P. R. Demarque, on "Modeles d'etoiles et evolution stellaire" at the University of 

Professor L. S. Dewart, on "Communism in Theory and Contemporary Communism in 

Practice" and on "The Political Vocation of Christianity in the Nuclear Age" at 

McMaster University. 
Dean B. C. Diltz, on "Beyond Excellence" to the Ontario Secondary School Teachers' 

Federation, Sudbury; on "The Fringe Benefits of Shakespeare's Mind" to the Ontario 

English Catholic Teachers' Association. 
Professor J. W. Dodd, an address at Carleton University. 
Dr. H. G. Downie, on "Thrombus Formation in Extracorporeal Shunts" (co-author) to the 

Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 
Professor W. H. Dray, on "In Defence of Explaining How-Possible" at Indiana University. 
Professor D. P. Dryer, on "The Aim of the Critique of Pure Reason" to the Canadian Philo- 
sophical Society, Quebec. 
Mrs. Z. Duma, on "Protein Metabolism in the Rabbit Cornea" (co-author) to the Association 

for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 
Professor G. R. Duncan, on "Anti-Hypertensive Drugs" at the Ontario College of Pharmacy, 

Professor W. T. Easterbrook, a Convocation address at the University of Manitoba, Winni- 

P e S- 

Professor J. N. Emerson, on "Red Ochre Burial" to the Orillia Historical Society; on "Coeffic- 
ients of Similarity and Archaelogical Inferences" to the Eastern State Archaelogical 
Federation, Athens, Georgia. 

Professor B. Etkin, on "Passive Stabilization of Earth-Oriented Satellites" at the University 
of Virginia, Charlottesville and also at the Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Blackburg. 

Dr. J. R. Evans, on "Demonstration of Myocardial Infarction by Photoscans of the Heart" 
(co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City; on "Photoscans of 
the Heart with Radioiodinated Fatty Acid (RIFA)" (co-author) to the Canadian Society 
for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton; on "Use of Radio-Isotopes to Estimate Myocardial 
Blood Flow: Preliminary Studies of External Myocardial Photoscanning" (co-author) to 
the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Dr. C. Ezrin, on "The Effects of Varying Experimental Conditions on the Serum Binding of 
Thyroxine and Triiodothyronine" (co-author) to the Canadian Society for Clinical 
Investigation, Edmonton. 

Professor E. L. Fackenheim, on "The Contemporary Meaning of the Messianic Hope" at 
Temple Emanuel, Milwaukee; on "Eclipse of God: Religious Crisis and Renewal in 
the Modern World" to the University College Literary and Athletic Society; on "Freedom 
and the University" to the Students' Administrative Council, Toronto; on "The God 
of Israel: Can the Modern Jew Believe in Revelation?" and on "Torah: Can the 
Modern Jew Live by Revelation?" at the National Hillel Summer Institute, Camp Star- 
light, New York; on "Metaphysics and Historicity: A Defence" at McMaster University; 
on "Martin Buber" and on "Franz Rosenzweig" at the Hillel Tuesday Noon Series; on 
"Must a Revealed Morality be Heteronomous?" at the Conference on Jewish Philosophy 
at Columbia University; on "Nietzsche" to the Student Christian Movement at Victoria 
University; on "The Stubbornness of Israel" to the Hillel Foundation, University of 
Western Ontario. 

The Rev. E. R. Fairweather, three lectures on "The Role of the Bishop in a Re-United 
Church" to the Christian Reunion Movement, Medicine Hat. 

Professor A. J. O. Farina, on "Serving the Needs of Youth" to the National Council of Jewish 
Women; on "Training Volunteer Leaders" to the Organization for Rehabilitation and 
Training, Toronto. 

Dr. J. Farkashidy, on "The Effect of Toxic Antibiotics on the Internal Ear" to the American 
Triological Society, Pittsburgh; on "Electronmicroscopic Studies of the Inner Ear" at the 
University of Illinois. 

Professor R. F. Farquharson, on "Anorexia Nervosa" to the American College of Physicians, 

Professor J. D. Fernie, on "Temperature Effects in Photomultipliers" to the American Astro- 
nomical Society, Tucson. 

Professor N. C. Field, on "Soviet Central Asia" at Queen's University. 

Dr. J. B. Firstbrook, on "Physical Fitness and the Heart" to the Health League of Canada, 

Dr. K. C. Fisher, on "Rhythmic Arousal in Ground Squirrels" at the Second International 
Congress on Natural Mammalian Hibernation, University of Helsinki, Finland. 

Professor W. G. Fleming, on "Education for Whom?" at Queen's University. 

Dr. S. N. Flengas, on "The Thermodynamic Properties and the Electrical Conductivities of 
AgCl-Ag 2 S Molten Mixtures" at the Conference of Metallurgists at McMaster University; 
and also to the Electrochemical Society. Pittsburgh; on "The Thermodynamic Properties 
of Rubidium and Cesium Chlorotitanates" to the Electrochemical Society, Pittsburgh. 

Professor G. E. Flower, an address to the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of 
Ontario; to the North York Principals' Association; and to the Nova Scotia School 


Administrators' Association, Halifax; on "Teaching versus Learning" to the East York 
Teachers' Convention and to the Guelph and District Teachers' Convention; on "The 
Troubled Future of Secondary Education" to the Central and Georgian Bay District of 
the Ontario Secondary Schools Headmasters' Association; on "Cases and Concepts" to 
the Ontario Association of School Business Officials; on "Spellbound: Too Bee or Not 
To Be" to the Toronto Teachers' Language Arts Association. 

Professor J. F. Flowers, on "Changes in Research Designs and Procedures Necessitated by 
Current Developments in Electronic Equipment" to the Canadian Association of Professors 
of Education at McMaster University and also to the Technical Session of the Ontario 
Educational Research Council. 

Professor H. M. Fowler, on "Measurement and Evaluation in a Dental School" and also 
on "The Mechanics of Examinations" at the Conference on Dental Education at the 
University of Manitoba. 

Professor W. R. Franks, on "A second look at 'Graveyard Spiral' " to the Aerospace Medical 
Association, Los Angeles. 

Dr. R. S. Freeman, on "Flatworms of Fish" to the Canadian Committee on Freshwater 
Fisheries Research, Ottawa. 

Dr. J. B. French, on "The Use of Langmuir Probes in Low Density Plasma Flows" to the 
Third International Symposium on Rarefied Gas Dynamics, Paris; on "The Surface 
Interaction Program at the Institute of Aerophysics, University of Toronto" at the 
University of Virginia. 

Dr. R. C. French, on "Protein Metabolism in the Rabbit Cornea" (co-author) to the Asso- 
ciation for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Dr. W. G. Friend, on "The Effect of Certain Nucleotides and Related Compounds on the 
Gorging Response of Rhodnius prolixus, a Blood-feeding Reduviid Insect" to the Entomo- 
logical Society of Ontario, Belleville; on "Some of the Consequences of Accepting the 
Current Hypothesis Concerning the Origin of Life on this Planet" to the Amoeba 
Watchers' Society. 

Principal Northrop Frye, on "A Reconsideration of Romanticism" at the English Institute, 
New York; an address to the National Council of Teachers of English, Miami; the Birks 
Lecture at McGill University; the Norris Lecture at Sir George Williams University; an 
address to the Faculty of Divinity and the Department of Education at McGill University; 
an address to the Institute of Education at Macdonald College; the Sheble Lecture at 
Bryn Mawr. 

Professor D. Gallop, on "Plato: Painter, Sculptor, Dreamer" to the Toronto Classics Club. 

Dr. I. I. Glass, on "UTIA Implosion-driven Hypervelocity Launcher" at the Aeronautical 
Research Labs, Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio; to the Hypersonic Shock Tunnel 
and Launcher Group at NASA Ames, Moffett Field, California; at the Boeing Scientific 
Research Laboratory, Seattle; at the University of California, Berkeley; at the Space 
Sciences Laboratory, California; at the Illinois Institute of Technology and Armour 
Research Foundation and the Illinois Section ASCE, Chicago; on "The Hydrodynamic 
Shock Tube and Underwater Blast" at the University of Washington, Seattle; and also 
at the Lockheed Missiles and Space Company, Palo Alto, California. 

Principal J. S. Glen, a lecture at the Conference on Religious Education of the United 
Presbyterian Church in the United States of America, St. Louis. 

Professor G. P. Goold, on "Richard Bentley; a Commemorative Lecture" at Yale University; 
and to the University of Western Ontario; on "The Textual Criticism of Ovid" to Yale 

Professor R. A. Gordon, an address at the University of Glasgow; and to the West of Scotland 
Society of Anaesthetists. 

Dr. A. G. Gornall, on "The Total Ocular Uptake and Routes of Penetration of C 14 -Labelled 
Hydrocortisone following Subconjunctival Administration" (co-author) to the Association 
for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Professor C. C. Gotlieb, on "The Construction of Class-Teacher Time-Tables" at the 
International Federation for Information Processing Societies Congress, Munich; on 
"Theoretical Formulations of Data Processing" and on "The ALGOL Dilemma" to the 
National Research Council. Ottawa; on "Algebraic Compilers" at McMaster University. 

Professor T. A. Goudge, on "The Evolution of Man" to the Unitarian Humanist Association, 

Professor E. S. L. Govan, on "Child Welfare Services in a Changing Society" to the Children's 
Aid Society of Metropolitan Toronto. 

Dr. J. W. Graham, on "The Athens Gallery, Royal Ontario Museum" to the Archaeological 
Institute of America, Baltimore; on "Crete and Its Antiquities" to the Archaeological 
Institute of America at New Orleans, Talahassee, and Chapel Hill, N.C. ; on "The Palaces 
and Tombs of the Homeric Heroes" at the Universities of Mississippi, Atlanta and 

Professor V. E. Graham, on "Modern French Organ Music" to the Royal Canadian College 
of Organists, Toronto Centre. 

Professor M. F. Grapko, on "Security and Decision-making Behaviour in Young Children" 
to the Society for Research in Child Development at the University of California, 


Professor W. F. Graydon, on "Dissolution of Brass in Sulphuric Acid Solutions, 1.85/15 
Brass" (co-author) to the Electro-Chemical Society, Boston; on "Ion Exchange Dia- 
phragms for Caustic-Chlorine Cells" (co-author) and on "Static Electrification of Fluids 
in Turbulent Flow" at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. W. F. Greenwood, on "The Effect of Mitral Commissurotomy on the Incidence of 
Systemic Emboli" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Mr. J. Gripton, 14 lectures in the Human Growth and Behaviour training course of the 
Association of Children's Aid Societies and Ontario Department of Welfare. 

Professor R. H. Grooms, on "Gardens and Architecture in Japan" at Seton Hall University, 
South Orange; on "Modern Japanese Architecture" at Columbia University; on "Town- 
scape and Street Furniture in Japan: The Japanese as Artists in the Streets" to the 
Ontario Association of Industrial Designers, Arts and Letters Club; on "Japanese Town- 
scape: The Japanese as Artists in the Streets" at North Carolina State College, Raleigh; 
on "Colour and Texture in Japanese Gardens" to the North Toronto Horticultural 
Society; on "Shelter Design: Primitive, Demountable, and Disposable" to the Illinois 
Institute of Technology, Chicago; on "An Analysis of Mies Van der Rohe, Phillip 
Johnson and Skidmore, Owings and Merrill" at Notre Dame University, South Bend, 
Indiana; on "Decorative and Practical Metalwork in Architectural Design" at Wayne 
State University, Detroit; on "Japanese Architecture, Gardens and Townscape" to the 
Madoc School of Art; on "Colour and Texture in Japan" to the Colour Council of 

Dr. Tadeusz Grygier, on "Jurisprudence in the Field of Juvenile Crime" at Wayne State 
University, Detroit; on "The Education of Intellectually Advanced Children" to the 
First Unitarian Church, Toronto; on "Personality Profiles of Engineers, Skilled Crafts- 
men, Army Personnel and Students of Arts and Science" to the University of Waterloo; 
on "Social and Emotional Needs of the Chronic Petty Offender" to the Elizabeth Fry 
Society of Ontario ; on "Recent Research on Correctional Treatment of Juvenile Offenders" 
to the Detroit Juvenile Court; on "Factors Associated with Integration of Immigrants 
into Canadian Society" to the Polish Alliance Friendly Society of Canada; on "The Con- 
cept of the 'State of Delinquency' for the Treatment of Young Offenders" to Wayne 
State University; and to the Mayor's Commission on Children and Youth, Detroit; on 
"Social and Psychological Research in Training Schools," and on "Implications of 
Criminological Research for Juvenile Delinquency Legislation and the Administration of 
Training Schools" to the Canadian Congress of Corrections, Winnipeg; on "Social and 
Psychological Characteristics Policy" at Queen's University. 

Professor J. Gulsoy, on "Catalan Lexicography" to the Anglo-Catalan Conference, Oxford; 
on "Some Features of the Transitional Dialects in Lower Aragon" to the Modern 
Language Association of America, Washington. 

Dr. R. W. Gunton, on "Demonstration of Myocardial Infarction by Photoscans of the Heart" 
(co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City; on "Photoscans of 
the Heart with Radioiodinated Fatty Acid (RIFA)" (co-author) to the Canadian Society 
for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton; on "Use of Radio-Isotopes to Estimate Myocardial 
Blood Flow: Preliminary Studies of External Myocardial Photoscanning" (co-author) to 
the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor H. P. Gush, on "Translational Spectrum of Compressed Hydrogen" to the American 
Physical Society, Buffalo. 

Professor J. M. Ham, on "Control Theory and its Application in Canada" at the Automatic 
Control Conference sponsored by the N.R.C. at McGill University; on "Engineering 
Objectives in Introductory Studies" at the Sixth Sagamore Conference on Electrical 
Engineering Education. 

Dr. N. E. Hamilton, on "Demonstration of Myocardial Infarction by Photoscans of the 
Heart" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Mr. C. Hanly, on "Some Central Ideas of Sartre's Philosophy" to the Student Christian Move- 
ment at Victoria College. 

Dr. J. Hastings, on "Group Practice, Prepayment, Health Care Plans" to the Sault Ste. 
Marie and District Health Association Health Centre; on "Aspects of World Health" to 
the Montreal Dental Club and to the Toronto District Conference of School Inspectors 
and Teachers' College Staff; on "Developments and Issues in the Provision of Health 
Services in Canada" to the Health Institute, Detroit; on "Correlation of Health Services 
at the Local Level" to the Canadian Public Health Association, Winnipeg. 

Professor J. F. Heard, on "The Properties of Nearby Space" to the R.C.A.F. Staff College 
and to the R.C.A.F. Staff School; on "Extra-Terrestrial Life" at the Royal Veterinary 
College; and to the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada; on "Astronomy in Canada" 
at Mount Stromlo Observatory; at The Vatican Observatory; at Helwan Observatory, 
Egypt; and to the Royal Academy, Greece. 

Professor M. P. Heble, on "Probability Measures on Semi-Groups" at the University of 

Professor F. M. Heichelheim, on "Hellenistic Jewries Going Astray" to the Jewish Historical 
Society, Toronto; on "The Romans in Germany" to the Canadian-German Society of 
Kitchener and Waterloo; to the University of Waterloo; and to the Lutheran University 
of Waterloo, Kitchener-Waterloo. 


Professor C. E. Hendry, on "Can Leisure in our Present Society be Utilized for the Educational 
Enrichment of the People, and if so, how?" to the AFL-CIO Community Services Com- 
mittee, New York; on "Implications of Changes in Social Work Practice for Social Work 
Education" to the School of Social Work Alumni and Faculty Conference. 

Professor C. J.. Herington, on "The Four Elements in the Prometheia" to the Ontario 
Classical Association at the University of Western Ontario. 

Professor R. R. Hiatt, on "The Influence of Structure on the Thermostability of Hydro- 
peroxides" to the American Chemical Society, Atlantic City. 

Dr. T. B. Hinton, on "The Village Hierarchy as a Factor in Cora Indian Acculturation" to 
the American Anthropological Association, Chicago. 

Professor Helen S. Hogg, on "Numbers and Kinds of Variables in Globular Clusters" to the 
Second Colloquium on Variable Stars at Remeis Observatory, Bamberg, Germany; on 
"Star Clusters" to the Astronomical Institute of the Academy of Science of Czechoslovakia, 
Prague; on "Stellar Cities" to the Amateur Astronomers' Association of New York City; 
on "Present Day Astronomy" to the Resources and Technical Services Group and the 
Reference Workshop of the Library Association; on "Astronomy Today" to the Deep 
River Science Association; on "Globular Clusters" to the Royal Astronomical Society of 
Canada, Hamilton; on "The Realm of Astronomy, with the Contribution of Libraries" 
to the Librarians of the Ontario Resources and Technical Services Group and the 
Reference Workshop; on "The Historical Importance of Astrometry" to the National 
Committee for Canada of the International Astronomical Union, Ottawa: on "Variable 
Stars in Globular Clusters" to the U.S. Naval Observatory, Washington. 

Dr. T. Howarth, on "British Origin of the Modern Movement in Architecture" and on 
"European Origins of the Modern Movement" in the Ontario College of Art Series: "The 
Origins of 20th-century Art Forms." 

Mr. R. Y. M. Huang, on "The Effect of Swelling Agents on Grafting Styrene onto Cellulose 
by Gamma Rays" (co-author) at the Cellulose Research Conference, Syracuse; on 
"Radiation: III, Radiation Grafting of Methyl Methacrylate onto Cellulose" (co-author) 
at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dean F. N. Hughes, on "The Board of Approval for Hospital Pharmacy Internships in 
Canada" to the Society of Hospital Pharmacists (Ontario Branch). 

Professor J. N. P. Hume, on "Business Games" to the Computing and Data Processing 
Society of Canada at the University of Ottawa; and to the Systems and Procedures Asso- 
ciation, York Chapter; on "Computers — A Modern Aid to Management" to the Engineer- 
ing Institute of Canada, Quebec. 

Professor R. L. Hummel, on "Natural Convection Heat and Mass Transfer," and on "Boiling 
Theory and its Application to Obtain Very High Boiling Film Coefficients by Surface 
Pre-Treatment Alone" at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. B. J. Hunt, on "The Response of Hypercalcaemia in Sarcordosis to Chloroquine" (co- 
author) to the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor J. M. Hunter, on "Natural Law" to the University of Toronto Philosophical 

Professor R. F. Hunter, on "A New Method of Continuous Ion-Exchange Using Recipro- 
cating Flow" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. H. Hutchison, on "Survey of the Concept of Psychopathic Personality amongst Canadian 
Psychiatrists" at the Third Research Conference on Criminology and Delinquency at the 
University of Montreal. 

Dr. P. E. Ireland, a lecture at the Third Annual Postgraduate Course in Otolaryngology at 
Colby College, Waterville, Maine. 

Professor J. A. Irving, on "The Unity of Knowledge" ; and on "The Language of Ethics" 
at the University of Western Ontario. 

Professor D. G. Ivey, on "T.V. or not T.V." to the Deep River Science Association. 

Dr. F. C. A. Jeanneret, a Convocation address at the Memorial University of Newfoundland, 
St. John's. 

Professor R. E. Jervis, on "Mass Transfer during Single Drop Formation" (co-author) _ at 
the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference. Sarnia; on "Applications in Scientific 
Crime Detection" at a symposium on "Modern Trends in Activation Analysis," Chicago; 
on "Statistical Basis of Identification of Forensic Evidence Material" to the Forensic 
Society of Canada, Ottawa : on "Activation Analysis — New Tool for Chemists," and also 
on "Transition Element Complexes with Thiocyanate" (co-author) to the Chemical 
Institute of Canada. 

Dr. L. Johnson, on "Delacroix — Poet and Realist" to the Art Gallery, Toronto; on "Dela- 
croix and his Contemporaries," five lectures to the University of Cambridge, England. 

Dr. M. V. Johnston, on "The Effects of Varying Experimental Conditions on the Serum 
Binding of Thyroxine and Triiodothyronine" (co-author) to the Canadian Society for 
Clinical Investigation, Edmonton. 

Professor E. Jorgensen, on "Cost and Economy of a Dutch Elm Disease Control Programme" 
at the First Symposium on Shade Trees. 

Dr. A. T. Jousse, on "The Management of Paraplegia" at the Third Manitoba Symposium 
on Rehabilitation and Orthopaedic Disabilities. Winnipeg. 


Professor R. C. Joyner, on "Simulations of Interaction in Networks: I, Simulations of Con- 
cept Learning in the Three-Person Common Target Game" to the Eastern Psychological 
Association, New York; on "Effects of Order of Presentation of Training Target Numbers 
on Efficiency of Problem Solving and Strategies Employed in the Three-Person Common 
Target Game" to the Canadian Psychological Association, Quebec City. 

Dr. S. Kandel, on "Biosynthesis of Ergot Alkaloids" (co-author) to the Symposium on Organic 
Chemistry of Natural Products, Brussels, Belgium. 

Professor G. Kani, on "The Solution to the Riddle of Shear Failure" at the Shear Strength 
Symposium, Stuttgart, Germany. 

Dr. J. J. Kazdan, on "The Effect of Digoxin on Experimental Glaucoma" (co-author) to 
the Association for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Rev. J. M. Kelly, on "Some Trends on the Contemporary Educational Scene" to the National 
Convention of the Canadian Association of Catholic Educators. 

Professor D. R. Kennedy, on "The Pharmacist as a Consultant" to the Teachers' Conference 
of the Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties; on "How to Keep Up-to-Date 
and be a Good Consultant" to the Canadian Society of Hospital Pharmacists; on "The 
Rational Basis of Dermatological Formulation" (co-author) at the Ontario College of 
Pharmacy; on "John W. Preston, an Autobiography" presented by Mr. J. Turnbull to 
the Canadian Academy of the History of Pharmacy, Vancouver; on "Dermatology for 
the Pharmacist" at the Ontario College of Pharmacy, Windsor. 

Dr. R. W. Kennedy, on "The Role of the Wood Technologist in the Pulp and Paper Industry" 
to the Technical Section of Canadian Pulp and Paper Association, Montreal ; on "Education 
for Careers in the Forest Products Industries" to the Canadian Lumbermen's Association, 

Mr. L. M. Kenny, on "Prospects for Arab Unification" and also on "The International 
Politics of Islam" at Western Michigan University. 

Professor S. R. Kent, on "Prefabrication through Modular Co-ordination" to the Construction 
Industry 7 Exhibition Seminar, Montreal. 

Dr. G. K. Korbacher, on "About the Drag of Jet Flapped Wings" to the Associate Committee 
on Aerodynamics of the N.R.C., Ottawa. 

Professor E. Kvasnicka, on "Radiation: III, Radiation Grafting of Methyl Methacrylate 
onto Cellulose" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. T. Z. Lajos, on "Emboli to the Arm — A Clinical Review" (co-author) to the Canadian 
Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Professor E. R. Langford, on "Smoking Education in the Schools" to the Ontario Thoracic 

Professor G. B. Langford, on "Our Most Important Natural Resource — Water" at the Toronto 
Branch Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. 

Professor B. Lappin, on "Knowledge Underlying the Teaching of Community Organization" 
to the Council on Social Work Education, Boston; on "Social Services" lecture series 
at McMaster and Queen's Universities. 

Professor B. Laskin, a series of lectures at the University of Luxembourg on Canadian Constitu- 
tional Problems; on "Constitutional Power and Penal Legislation" at the Training Course 
Program of the Ontario Probation Officers' Association; on "Arbitrating Collective Agree- 
ment Disputes" to the joint meeting of the National Labour Relations Legislation Com- 
mittees of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association. 

Professor Mary Laurence, on "Sustaining Members Look at Retirement" to the Soroptimist 
Federation of the Americas, San Francisco. 

Rev. M. Owen Lee, on "Illustrative Elisions in Catullus" to the American Philological 
Association, Baltimore. 

Professor C. Leech, on "Dramatic Imagery: Some Comments on its Range and Availability" 
to the Modern Language Association of America, Washington; on "Drama: The Function 
of the Critic" at McMaster University; on "The Servants Will Do That for Us: The 
Poet's Withdrawal from the World" at the Yale University Woodward Lecture; on 
"Antony and Cleopatra and the Limits of Tragedy" at the University of Chicago; on 
"English Drama without Aristotle" at the State University of Iowa; on "The Reading and 
Teaching of Shakespeare" to the Association of Teachers of English. 

Dr. R. R. H. Lemon, on "Extinction" to the Federation of Ontario Naturalists. 

Dr. U. Leo, on "Intendimento di una poesia leopardiana" (Interpretation of a poem of 
Leopardi) to the Modern Language Association, Washington. 

Professor K. L. Levy, on "Espana y las letras americanas del siglo XVII: tendencias, querencias, 
pendencias" to the First International Congress of Hispanists, Oxford. 

Professor M. W. Lister, on "Diamagnetic Susceptibility and Molecular Structure" at the 
University of Western Ontario. 

Professor W. M. D. Long, on "The Engineer's Responsibility to Society" to the Engineering 
Groups in New York, Dallas and Toronto; on "The Problem of Canadianism" to the 
Sales and Advertising Club, Quebec City; on "A Review of the International Situation" 
to the R.C.A.F. Staff College, Toronto. 

Professor G. R. Lord, on "The Conservation Authority as a Means of Water Management" 
to the Soils Conservation Society of America, Washington. 


Professor C. C. Lucas, on "Nutrition — Current Views and Controversies" to the Hamilton 
Association for the Advancement of Literature, Science and Art, Hamilton. 

Professor R. Luus, on "Static Electrification of Fluids in Turbulent Flow" (co-author) at 
the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Professor H. I. Macdonald, on "Great Britain and the Common Market" to the Mount 
Allison Summer Institute, Sackville; on "The Growth Potential in Exports 1965-1970" 
to the Econtro-Moneco Forum, Kingston; a lecture in the Canadian Studies Program 
at the University of Rochester; an address to the Rochester Chamber of Commerce; on 
"The Political Economy of the European Economic Community" to the United Nations 
Association of Canada; on "Problems for Canada in the World Economy" to the Board 
of Trustees of the Committee for Economic Development, San Francisco. 

Dr. R. K. MacDonald, on "The Effect of Digoxin on Experimental Glaucoma" (co-author) 
to the Association for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Professor W. G. MacElhinney, on "Heat Transfer between Multiple-Tubed Heat Exchangers 
and a Fluidized Bed" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, 

Professor M. R. MacGuigan, on "The Christian Conscience and Civil Disobedience" at Christ 
the King College, London, Ontario. 

Professor M. MacLure, on "Social Significance in the Arts" at McMaster University. 

Professor D. A. MacRae, on "Flux of Gas A and Cyg A at 320 Mc/s" to the American 
Astronomical Society, White Sulphur Springs, W.Va. ; on "Expected Effects of Extra- 
Terrestrial Observing on Long-Range Observatory Planning" to the National Committee 
for Canada, International Astronomical Union; on "The Properties of Space in the Vicinity 
of the Earth" to the R.C.A.F. Staff School. 

Dr. O. W. Main, on "Corporate Aid to Education" at the P.E.G.E.T.A. Meeting; on "Manage- 
ment or Administration" to the Administrative Development Committee of Canada Life 
Assurance Company. 

Professor G. Mandler, on "Environmental and Physiological Variables in the Control of 
Emotional Behaviour" at the University of Wisconsin. 

Professor D. Marin, on "Lope de Vega's El caballero de Olmedo" and on "Lope de Vega's 
Dramatic Versification" at Western Reserve University. 

Dr. E. Markson, on "Function and Organization of a Model Institute of Criminology" at 
the Third Research Conference on Criminology and Delinquency at the University of 
Montreal; and also to the Ontario Magistrates Association at the University of Western 

Professor O. J. Marshall, an address on the meetings of the 10th International Congress of 
Federation International Geometres in Vienna to the Ontario Land Surveyors, Toronto. 

Professor Z. May, on "Static Electrification of Fluids in Turbulent Flow" (co-author) at the 
Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Mr. J. McConnell, on "Recent Political Developments in South East Asia" to the University 
Squadron, R.C.A.F. 

Mr. J. McCulley, on "Prisons and Penal Reform" to the Engineering Institute of Canada; 
on "Building a Permanent Art Collection for a College Union" to the Association of College 
Unions, Greenbrier Hotel, Virginia; on "Education for Today and Tomorrow" to the 
Kiwanis Club, Gait. 

Dr. E. A. McCulloch, on "Kinetics of Proliferation of Haematopoietic Colony-forming Cells 
in the Mouse" to the International Society of Haemotology, Mexico City; on "The Effects 
of Radiation on Colony-forming Cells of Mouse Haemic Tissues" to the International 
Congress of Radiology, Montreal; on "Viral Carcinogenesis," the McGuffin Memorial 
Lecture to the Calgary and District Medical Society. 

Professor T. F. McIlwraith, a series of lectures on the social and religious implications of 
culture change to the Canadian School of Missions. 

Dr. D. M. McLean, on "Infection Hazards in Swimming Pools" to the American Academy 
of Pediatrics, Chicago; on "Swimming Pools and Bathing Places in Southern Ontario: 
Chemical and Microbiological Studies during 1962" (co-author) to the Canadian Public 
Health Association, Montebello, Quebec; on "Unexpected Clinical Associations with 
Poliovirus Infections" to the Canadian Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton ; 
on "Role of Viruses in Environmental Sanitation" to the American Water Works Associa- 
tion, Quebec City; on "Powassan Virus Isolations from Ticks and Squirrel Blood" to 
the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology, Atlantic City; on 
"Mumps in Toronto during 1963: Complications and Prophylaxis" to the Canadian 
Society of Microbiologists, Guelph. 

Professor E. McWhinney, on "Policy Trends and Conflicts in Soviet International Law in the 
Era of De-Stalinisation" at the University of California, Berkeley; on "The NATO Alliance 
Today: The Role of the Smaller Powers in the Western Military Alliances" to the R.C.A.F. 
Staff College and the United States Air Force Command; on "Constitutionalism in the 
New Countries" and on "Contemporary Problems of Legal Codification" at the Fifth 
Congres International de Droit Compare, Hamburg; on "Current Soviet Proposals on 
Juridical Aspects of Peaceful Coexistence" and on "Contemporary Soviet and Western 
International Law Theory" to the International Law Association, Brussels; a series of 


lectures on "Le Federalisme en droit compare" and on "Le Controle de la constitution- 
nalite des lois" to the Faculte International pour l'Enseignement de Droit Compare, 

Dr. J. A. Mandarino, on "Molybdomenite from the Ranwick Mine, Montreal River Harbour, 
Ontario" to the Mineralogical Association of Canada. 

Dr. J. A. Mandarino and Dr. W. M. Tovell, on "Cerium Minerals from the Marathon Area, 
Ontario" to the Mineralogical Association of Canada. 

Dr. E. M. Meade, on "The Effect of Sub-Germination Moisture Levels upon the Fat of the 
Soybean" (co-author) presented by Dr. B. E. Brown to the American Oil Chemists' 

Dr. V. B. Meen, on "The Geology of the Burma Ruby Fields" at Wayne University, Detroit; 
on "Burma, the Land of the Ruby and Jade" to the Cranbrook Institute of Science; to 
the Michigan Mineralogical Society; and to the Lyceum Club and Women's Art Association 
of Canada, Peterborough. 

Miss H. Milne, on "Nutrition Survey Methods" to the Canadian Public Health Association, 

Mr. H. C. Milne, on "Expansion and the University of Toronto" to the Association of 
Professional Engineers, Richmond Hill. 

Professor R. W. Missen, on "The Thermodynamics of Simultaneous Reactions: The Dehydro- 
genation of n-Butylenes" at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. J. W. Mohr, on "Boundaries of Social Service and Social Philosophy in the Field of Cor- 
rections" at the Third Research Conference on Criminology and Delinquency at the 
University of Montreal; and also to the Ontario Magistrates Association at the University 
of Western Ontario. 

Professor N. F. Moody, on "Biomedical Electronics" to the A.I.E.E.E., Toronto; and at the 
Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd., Chalk River. 

Dr. A. B. B. Moore, on "The Church and the University" at the General Council of the United 
Church of Canada, London, Ontario. 

Professor W. W. Moorhouse, on "The Petrography of the Gunflint Iron Formation" to the 
Adams Geology Club of McGill University; on "Structure at Tintina Mines" to the 
Geological Discussion Group, Toronto; on "A Question of Mountains" to the Cleveland 
Geological Society at Western Reserve University, Cleveland; on "Fossils of the Animikie 
and the Origin of Iron Formation," on "Archean Vulcanism," on "The Origin of 
Lamprophyres" at Western Reserve University, Cleveland. 

Professor M. S. Moyer, on "The Factory of Distribution" to the University of Waterloo. 

Dr. E. A. Murphy, on "Thrombus Formation in Extracorporeal Shunts" (co-author) to the 
Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City; on "Blood Coagulation and Platelet 
Economy in Subjects with Myeloproliferative Disorders" (co-author) to the Canadian 
Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton. 

Professor J. A. Murray, on "The Architecture of Housing" at the 1962 Canadian Housing 
Design Council Lecture at the National Gallery, Ottawa. 

Dr. J. F. Mustard, on "Thrombus Formation in Extracorporeal Shunts" (co-author) to the 
Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City; on "Blood Coagulation and Platelet 
Economy in Subjects with Myeloproliferative Disorders" (co-author) to the Canadian 
Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton. 

Professor J. G. Nairn, on "Absorption Spectroscopy of Certain Lobelia Alkaloids" (co-author) 
at the Research Conference of the Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties, 
Vancouver; on "Pharmaceutical and Therapeutic Advantages of Different Types of 
Pharmaceutical Preparations" at the Ontario College of Pharmacy. 

Mr. M. C. Nixon, on "Swimming Pools and Bathing Places in Southern Ontario: Chemical 
and Microbiological Studies during 1962" (co-author) to the Canadian Public Health 
Association, Montebello, Quebec. 

Professor Ruth Northcott, on "New Astronomical Developments in Canada" to the Royal 
Astronomical Society of Canada, Niagara Falls; on "Astronomy in Canada" to the Royal 
Astronomical Society of Canada at Kingston, Hamilton, London and Windsor. _ 

Sister Olga, on "Le Role des confidents et des confidentes dans la tragedie de Racine" at the 
Academie Racinienne, Uzes, France. 

Dr. M. A. Ogryzlo, on "Malignant (Wegener's) Granulomatosis: Polyarteritis with Respiratory 
Granulomas" to the American College of Physicians, Toronto. 

Professor S. I. Olvet, on "Sublimation Mass Transfer in Supersonic Flow: The Effect of 
Compressibility and Schmidt Number" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering 
Conference, Sarnia. 

Mr. D. Paitich, on "Parent-Child Study of Sexual Deviates" at the Third Research Conference 
on Criminology and Delinquency at the University of Montreal. 

Professor J. H. Parker, on "La Gitanilla de Montalvan: enigma literario del siglo XVII" to 
the First International Congress of Hispanists, Oxford; a lecture to the NDEA Language 
Institutes at Bradley University, Peoria, Illinois; on "Lope de Vega's New Art of Writing 
Plays (1609)" at the State University of New York, Buffalo; on "El amor conjugal: 
Tema dramatico lopesco" to the American Association of Teachers of Spanish and 
Portuguese, Kingston; two lectures on "Lope de Vega" at Queen's University; on "Lope 


de Vega" at Rosary College, River Forest, Illinois; at McMaster University; and at 
Bradley University. 

Professor G. R. Parsons, on "Delacroix and Literature" at the Toronto Art Gallery. 

Dr. T. S. Parsons, an address to the American Association for the Advancement of Science, 

Professor J. H. Pass more, on "Nib Bod Ond Wyd" (Live — don't just exist) to the Atlantic 
Provinces Physical Education Association, Charlottetown. 

Professor G. N. Patterson, on "The Engineering Scientist" at the University of Waterloo; 
on "Plasma Research at the Institute of Aerophysics" at the First Canadian Symposium 
on Plasma Physics, Montreal; on "The Dynamics of Rarefied Gases in the Transition 
Regime" at the USAF Aeronautical Research Laboratory, Dayton, Ohio; on "The 
Fundamentals of Free-Molecule and Near-Free-Molecule Flow" at the University of 
Cincinnati; at the Cornell Aeronautical Laboratories, Buffalo; on "Aerodynamics of 
Flight in the Upper Atmosphere" at the U.S. Naval Ordnance Laboratory, Maryland; 
and Johns Hopkins University; on "Mechanics of Rarefied Gases and Plasmas" at the 
University of Florida; at the Aeronautical Research Laboratories, Wright-Patterson 
Air Force Base, Ohio; and at the University of Cincinnati; on "Some Aspects of the 
Mechanics of Rarefied Gases Based on the Boltzmann Equation" at the Midwestern 
Mechanics Conference, Cleveland; at the Ohio State University, Columbus; on "Mechanics 
of Re-Entry from Space" at the University of Western Ontario; on "Magneto-Hydro- 
dynamic Power Generation" at the Canadian Aeronautics and Space Institute, Winnipeg; 
on "Flux of Mass, Momentum and Energy through Axially Symmetric Systems" to the 
U.S. Air Force Office of Scientific Research at the University of Maryland; on "Some 
Thoughts on the Management of a University Fwesearch Institute" to the American Physical 
Society, Buffalo. 

Professor G. R. Patterson, on "Psychotropic Drugs" at the Ontario College of Pharmacy, 

Dr. G. B. Peckham, on "Combined Percutaneous Retrograde Aortic and Transseptal Left 
Heart Catheterization" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec 

Professor E. Perretz, on "Making Social Science Concepts Explicit in Human Growth and 
Behaviour Content and Social Work Education" to the Council on Social Work Education, 

Dr. W. D. Piercey, on "How Management Can Control Costs and Utilization" to the Ontario 
Hospital Association, Toronto; on "Medicare and Its Implications" to the Catholic 
Hospital Association, Moncton. 

Dr. D. H. Pimlott, on "Wolf Research and Management in Ontario and Canada" to the 
Federation of Ontario Anglers and Hunters, Terrace Bay. 

Professor J. V. Poapst, on "Consumer Credit and the Canadian Economy" at the Fourth 
Area Councils' Conference of the Social Planning Council of Metropolitan Toronto. 

Professor J. C. Polanyi, on "Transfer of Energy in Gasses" at the Solvay Institute of the 
University of Brussels; on "Infrared Chemiluminescence" at the General Electric Company, 
Schenectady; and also at the Brookhaven National Laboratory. 

Professor J. D. Poll, on "Theory of the Phonon Branches in the Spectrum of Solid Hydrogen" 
at the Current Problems in the Chemistry and Physics of Non-Metallic Solids Symposium, 
Laval University. 

Professor A. Porter, on "The Evolution of a New Race of Managers'" at the Canadian 
Industrial Management Association; on "Some Outstanding Achievements of Canadian 
Engineering Scientists" ; on "The Process of Learning" ; and on "The Mechanism of 
Adaptation" at the University of Western Ontario; on "The Organization of Industrial 
Data-Processing Systems" at the Northern Electric Co., Montreal; on "The Control of 
Nuclear Energy" to the Institute of International Affairs, Toronto; on "The Role of the 
Computer in Management Science" to the Computer and Data Processing Society of 
Canada, Toronto; on "The Science and Technology of Management" at the Banff School 
of Advanced Management; on "The Learning Process" to the American Institute of 
Industrial Engineering and the Canadian Operational Research Society, Toronto ; on 
"Industrial Engineering at the University of Toronto" to the American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, Toronto; on "The Role of the Universities" to the Management 
Symposium on Automation and Research, University of Toronto: on "Technical Educa- 
tion for Industry" at the Ryerson Institute of Technology, Toronto. 

Professor G. Potvin, a series of lectures on urban survey methods, zoning and urban renewal 
at Laval University; on "Land Use Problems in Ontario" to the Canadian Association 
of Geographers, Hamilton. 

Professor J. D. Prentice, on "Nuclear Physics at the University of Toronto" at the Chalk 
River Laboratories of Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd. 

Professor R. Presgrave, on "Work Measurement" to the federal government Treasury Board, 
Ottawa; on "Principles of Work Study" to the federal Treasury Department Officers; on 
"Arbitration in Public Service" to the Ontario Department of Public Works; on "The 
Public Service Grievance Board" to the Civil Service Association of Ontario; on "Business 
Report Writing" to the Woods Gordon Conference. 


Professor B. J. Quarrington, on "What to do Until the Psychologist Arrives" to the Pro- 
fessional Seminar of Speech Pathologists and Audiologists, University of Toronto. 

Professor R. Rank, on "Selection of Foreign Law Materials" to the American Association of 
Law Libraries, San Francisco. 

Dr. G. N. Ranking, on "Separated Renal Function Studies on Dogs with Chronic Renal 
Artery Obstruction" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Dr. A. Rapoport, on "Separated Renal Function Studies in Dogs with Chronic Renal Artery 
Obstruction" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Professor W. H. Rapson, nine lectures on "Pulp Bleaching" at the University of Maine 
Summer Institute for the Pulp and Paper Industry; on "The Effect of Swelling Agents 
on Grafting Styrene onto Cellulose by Gamma Rays" (co-author) at the Cellulose 
Research Conference, Syracuse; on "Radiation: III, Radiation Grafting of Methyl 
Methacrylate onto Cellulose" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Con- 
ference, Sarnia; on "Marrying Plastics and Paper" as tour speaker for the Chemical 
Institute of Canada in Niagara Falls, Ont., Drummondville, P.Q., and Cornwall, Ont. ; 
on "Some Experiences of a Consulting Chemical Engineer" to the Chemical Institute 
of Canada, Hawkesbury, Ont. ; on "Multi-Stage Bleaching with Peroxide and Chlorine 
Dioxide" (co-author) to the Technical Association of the Pulp and Paper Industry, New 
York; and to the Virginia-Carolina Section, Washington; on "The Effect of pH on 
Chlorine Dioxide Bleaching" (co-author) to the Canadian Pulp and Paper Association, 
Harrison Hot Springs, B.C. 

Dr. A. J. Rhodes, on "Training in Medical Microbiology" to the American Academy of 
Microbiology, Chicago; on "Recent Advances in Virology" at the Annual Clinical Day, 
Hamilton; on "Health Insurance" to the Junior League of Toronto; on "Recent Advances 
in Infectious Disease" to the Kent County Medical Society; on "Viruses" to the University 
Women's Club, Toronto; on "Rubella Virus and Virus-Induced Congenital Malformations" 
to the Royal Society of Canada, Laval University. 

Dr. H. S. Ribner, on "An Experimental Investigation of Turbulence Excited Panel Vibration 
and Noise (Boundary-Layer Noise)" (co-author) to the Langley Research Center of the 
National Aeronautics and Space Administration; on "Spectra and Directivity of Jet 
Noise" to the Acoustical Societv of America, New York. 

Professor L. Riese, on "Paris 1962" to the Maison Franchise, Cleveland; on "Les dessus et 
dessous d'un livre" to the Cercle des Conferences Franchises; on "France-Algerie" to the 
Institute of International Affairs. 

Mr. J. M. Rist, on "The Neoplatonic One and Plato's Parmenides" to the American Philologi- 
cal Association, Baltimore; on "In Search of the Divine Denis" to the Oriental Club of 

Professor G. de B. Robinson, on "Modular Representations of the Symmetric Group" at 
the University of British Columbia; and at the University of Washington. 

Professor L. Romeo, on "Italian and English — Two Cousin Languages" at Earlscourt Public 

Professor A. Rose, "The Social Services in the Modern Metropolis" to the Committee on 
Arts and Lectures, University of California; on "Housing, Urban Renewal and the 
Public Welfare" to the Vancouver Housing Association; on "Social Services: New 
Designs vs. Traditional Patterns" to the Marin County Council of Community Services, 
San Rafael, California. 

Professor R. A. Rosevear, on "The Place of Music in the High School" to the Ontario 
Secondary School Teachers' Federation, Sudbury. 

Dr. A. D. Rotenberg, on "Demonstration of Myocardial Infarction by Photoscans of the 
Heart" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Dr. F. Burns Roth, on "The Provision of Hospital Care — A Harmonious Partnership" to 
the Manitoba Hospital of Nursing Conference, Winnipeg; on "The Role of Government 
in Medical Care in Canada" at the Conference of State and Provincial Health Authori- 
ties of North America, Miami; on "Education for Hospital Administration" to the 
Ontario Hospital Association; on "Where are we Going in Public Health?" to the Area 
Regional Conference of Health Units, Fergus, Ontario; on "The Challenge of the Aged" to 
the Health Section, Social Planning Council, Toronto; on "Education and Research — A 
Hospital Responsibility" to the Quebec Hospital Association; on "Nursing and Health 
Services" to the Manitoba Registered Nurses Association; on "Education in the Hospital" 
to the Maritime Hospital Association. 

Dr. H. C. Rowsell, on "Thrombus Formation in Extracorporeal Shunts" (co-author) to 
the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Dr. W. W. H. Rudd, on "Separated Renal Function Studies in Dogs with Chronic Renal 
Artery Obstruction" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Professor R. D. Russell, on "Geophysical Research with a Mass Spectrometer" to the 
Physics Departments of the Universities of Laval, Bishop's, Sherbrooke, McGill and 
Montreal; on "The Quantitative Interpretation of Anomalous Lead Isotope Abundances" 
at the Conference on the Chemistry of Earth Materials, Moscow. 

Professor W. E. Sager, on "Planning a Course of Study for a Secondary School" at the 
Department of Education's Conference for Secondary School Heads of Departments, 


Guelph; on "The Characteristics of a Good Geography Lesson" and on "Robarts' Plan, 
Four Year Programme for Geography in Secondary Schools" to the Sarnia Secondary 
School Geography Teachers; on "Teaching Ideas for Geography Lessons" to the Ottawa 
Secondary School Geography Teachers; on "Geography, a Developing Discipline in 
Secondary Education" to the Niagara District Roman Catholic Teachers, Welland. 

Professor J. M. Salter, on "The Physiological and Biochemical Effects of Glucagon" at the 
University of Western Ontario, London; on "Intermediary Metabolism and Glucagon" 
to the American Diabetes Association, Chicago. 

Professor S. Sandler, on "A Survey of Recent Developments in Analytical and Preparative 
Gas Chromotography" at the Joint Symposium of the Analytical Chemistry Division, 
Chemical Institute of Canada and the Canadian Association for Applied Spectroscopy, 
Ottawa; on "A Study of the Pyrolysis of n-Butane in a Differential Flow Reactor" (co- 
author) ; and on "Ocidation Product Distribution and the Negative Temperature Coeffi- 
cient of the Reaction of n-Pentane-Air Mixtures in an Annular Flow Reactor" (co-author) 
at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia; on "Gas Chromatographic 
Techniques in Combustion and Pyrolysis Studies" to the Chemical Institute of Canada — 
Sarnia, Essex-Kent, London, and Wellington-Waterloo. 

Professor J. A. Sarjeant, on "Methods of Business Education — Cases and Games" to the 
Professional Development Course of the Engineering Institute of Canada, Toronto. 

Dr. P. Sarkar, on "Karyological Studies on Mammalian Cornea" (co-author) to the Associ- 
ation for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Professor R. M. Saunders, on "Current Articles in Historiography" at McMaster University; 
on "In Search of History" to the Clio Club at the University of Western Ontario. 

Professor D. Savan, on "A Critique of Existentialism," two lectures to the Hillel Foundation, 
University of Toronto; on "Twentieth Century Philosophy" for the Workers' Educational 

Professor J. C. Sawatsky, an address to the National Office Management Association, 
Hamilton; an address to the Canadian Automotive Wholesale Association; an address to 
the International Alumni Association of Toronto. 

Professor J. A. Sawyer, on "Linear Programming Estimates of Changes in Input Coefficients" 
(co-author) to the Econometric Society, University of Michigan; on "Changing Opportun- 
ities in International Markets" to the Foster Marketing Management Seminar; on "The 
Economic Outlook for 1962 and 1963" to the conciliation board hearing the dispute 
between the railways and the non-operating employees, Montreal. 

Professor P. Scherk, on "Ueber Mengen Natuerlicher Zachlen" at Mainz University; on 
"Ueber Schmiegraeume" at Free University, Berlin; on "Osculating Spaces" at the Inter- 
national Congress of Mathematicians, Stockholm; on "On Sets of Integers" at Rochester 

Professor R. Schieder, on "Loss and Gain: The Theme of Conversion in Late Nineteenth 
Century Diction" at the acute Meeting, Laval University. 

Professor R. J. Schoeck, on "St. Thomas More and Canon Law in England" at Yale Uni- 
versity and the University of Notre Dame; on "The Teaching of Law-French in the 
15th and 16th Centuries" at Kentucky Foreign Language Conference; on "The Place of 
Sir Thomas More" at the acute Meeting, Quebec. 

Dr. J. Schwaighofer, on "The Use of Models in Structural Engineering" to the Society of 
Experimental Stress Analysis, Toronto. 

Dr. J. C. Scott, on "Blood Coagulation and Platelet Economy in Subjects with Myeloprolifera- 
tive Disorders" (co-author) to the Canadian Society for Clinical Investigation, Edmonton. 

Rev. M. M. Sheehan, on "The Influence of Canon Law on the Property Rights of Married 
Women in England" to the American Historical Association, Chicago. 

Professor S. K. Sim, on "Enzymes Used as Therapeutic Agents" at the Ontario College of 

Professor L. Siminovitch, on "Biological Problems in Viral Carcinogenesis" to the Depart- 
ment of Ophthalmology, University of Toronto; on "The Chemical Basis of Heredity" to 
the Canadian Society for Clinical Investigation; on "Viruses and Their Relation to 
Tumours" to the Royal Society of Canada. 

Dr. K. D. Singh, on "Conical Differentiation" at McMaster University, Hamilton. 

Professor H. G. Skilling, on "Government and Politics under Communism" in the series on 
"Soviet Society" at Carleton University; on "The Changing Soviet Bloc" at the United 
Nations Association Conference; on "Eastern Europe since the 22nd Congress" to the 
Canadian Association of Slavists, Quebec City. 

Professor G. R. Slemon, on "The Analysis of the Hysteresis Motor" at the AIEE Meeting. 

Dr. W. B. Spaulding, on "Aglycosuric Diabetes" (co-author) to the Royal College of 
Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Dr. J. S. Speakman, on "Pathological Findings in a Case of Primary Congenital Glaucoma" 
to the Association for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Professor J. Spelt, on "The Economic Development of Toronto" to the Toronto Area Research 
Conference; on "Recent Urbanization in Canada" to the Canadian Association of Geo- 
graphers, Quebec; on "Toronto Central Business District" to the Metropolitan Community 
Seminar by the Bureau of Municipal Research. 


Professor J. C. Spencer, on "Juvenile Delinquency" to the Board of Christian Education 
and Social Service, United Church; on "White Collar Crime" and also "The Multi- 
Problem Family" to the Canadian Congress of Corrections, Winnipeg; on "Socio-Cultural 
Influences on Children" to the Ontario Conference on Children, Guelph; on "The 
Persistent Offender" at Queen's University; on "Health and Welfare Planning" to the 
Conference of Children's Aid Societies and the Department of Health for Wellington 
County, Guelph; on "The Juvenile Delinquent" to the Ontario Federation of Home and 
School Associations, Toronto; on "Social Work and Welfare Services" to the Bar Admissions 
Course, Osgoode Hall, Toronto. 

Professor I. H. Spinner, on "A New Method of Continuous Ion-Exchange Using Recipro- 
cating Flow" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Dr. W. O. Spitzer, on "Aglycosuric Diabetes" (co-author) to the Royal College of Physicians 
and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor C. L. Stagg, on "El plan primitivo del Quijote" (by proxy) to the First International 
Congress of Hispanists, Oxford. 

Mrs. Alice Strangway, on "Nutrition in Angola" to the Canadian Dietetic Association, 

Professor E. M. Stuart, on "Administration, Import and Problems" at the Arts of Manage- 
ment Conference, Toronto. 

Dr. W. E. Swinton, on "Science and People" to the British Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science, Manchester, England; on "The Advancement of Science" at the Uni- 
versity of Saskatchewan, Regina; on "Science and the Citizen" to the Saskatchewan 
Natural History Society, Saskatoon; on "The Evolution of Man" to the Hamilton Literary 
Society at McMaster University; on "Dinosaurs" to the Royal Canadian Institute, 
Toronto and also at the University of Saskatchewan; on "How Can Museums Advance 
Science?" at the National Museum of Canada, Ottawa; on "Dinosaurs' Brains" at the 
Neurosurgeons' Convention, Toronto. 

Mr. S. Symons, on "Ontario's Age of Elegance: Furniture and Taste Before 1830" to the 
Oshawa Historical Society; on "Early Canadian Furniture" to the Canadian Handicrafts 
Guild, Montreal. 

Professor G. E. Tait, on "Ontario Education during the 19th Century" to the elementary 
school teachers of the Rainy River District; on "Teaching of Social Studies" to the 
separate school teachers of the Niagara Peninsula. 

Professor F. W. Teare, on "Blood Cholesterol Lowering Agents" at the Ontario College of 
Pharmacy; on "Absorption Spectroscopy of Certain Lobelia Alkaloids" (co-author) at 
the Canadian Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties, Vancouver. 

Professor A. S. Tombalakian, on "Ion Exchange Diaphragms for Caustic-Chlorine Cells" 
(co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering Conference, Sarnia. 

Professor O. Trass, on "Sublimation Mass Transfer in Supersonic Flow: The Effect of 
Compressibility and Schmidt Number" (co-author) at the Canadian Chemical Engineering 
Conference, Sarnia; on "Mass Transfer in the Laminar Radial Wall Jet" at the A.I.Ch.E. 
49th Annual Meeting, New Orleans. 

Mr. H. Trubner, on "Ceramics of the Sung and Ming Dynasties" at the Pennsylvania State 

Dr. P. W. Truscott, on "Aglycosuric Diabetes" (co-author) to the Royal College of Physicians 
and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor E. Tulving, on "Why is Immediate Memory Limited?" at McGill University; on 
"Memory: Limited and Liberated" at Dalhousie University; on "One-trial Learning 
and Intra-trial Forgetting" at Harvard University; on "Experimental Manipulation of 
Individual Strategies of Memorizing"; on "A Correlational Analysis of Variables in 
Tachistoscopic Word Identification" (co-author) ; and on "Transfer Effects in Utili- 
zation of Positive and Negative Instances in Concept Identification" (co-author) to the 
Canadian Psychological Association, Hamilton. 

Dr. R. E. Turner, on "Statutory Referrals to the Forensic Clinic, Toronto" at the Third 
Research Conference on Criminology and Delinquency at the University of Montreal; 
and also at the Ontario Magistrates Association Meeting at the University of Western 

Dr. A. D. Tushingham, on "New Excavations in Old Jerusalem" to the Royal Canadian 
Institute; on "Excavations in Jerusalem" to the Archaeological Institute of America, 
Toronto Chapter. 

Dr. F. A. Urquhart, on "Role of Science Education in the Elementary School with Emphasis 
on the Scientific Attitude and Method" to the teachers of Stormont and Glengarry 
Counties, Williamstown. 

Professor S. van den Bergh, on "The Evolution of Galaxies" to the Royal Astronomical 
Society of Canada, Montreal; and also to the Institute of Space Science of Cornell 
University; on "Photoelectric Spectrophotometry of Stars" to the American Astronomical 
Society, Tucson, Arizona. 

Professor J. Van Kranendonk, on "Properties of Solid Hydrogen and Deuterium" at Laval 
University; on "Impact Theory of the Pressure-Broadening of Ordinary and Raman 
Spectral Lines" to the American Physical Society, Buffalo. 


Miss M. J. Veen, on "Studies on Thiamine Deficiency" to the Nutrition Society of Canada, 

Professor G. S. Vickers, on "American Painting after the Civil War" to the Ontario College 
of Art, Toronto. 

Dr. R. Volp'e, on "The Effects of Varying Experimental Conditions on the Serum Binding 
of Thyroxine and Triiodithyronine" (co-author) to the Canadian Society for Clinical 
Investigation, Edmonton; on "Evidence Favouring the Sarcomatous Origin of an Insulin- 
like Substance in a Case of Fibrosarcoma with Hypoglycaemia" (co-author) to the 
Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Professor R. R. Vosburgh, on "Morality in Marketing" to the American Marketing Associa- 
tion, London and also at Queen's University; on "Marketing and Morality" at McMaster 

Professor G. C. Walker, on "The Rational Basis of Dermatological Formulation" (co-author) 
at the Ontario College of Pharmacy. 

Dr. A. Walter, an address to the York Concert Society. 

Professor C. W. Webb, on "God and Philosophy" a lecture series to the Workers' Educational 
Association; a lecture series with Professor Dray at Northern Secondary School. 

Professor H. L. Welsh, a lecture to the Centre National de Recherche Scientifique at Bellevue, 
France; on "Intermolecular Forces and the Raman Spectrum of Hydrogen" at the 
American Physical Society Meeting at Stanford University; on "Spectroscopy at High 
Pressures" to the Canadian Association for Applied Spectroscopy, Montreal: on "Molecular 
Physics Research at Toronto" at Memorial University, St. John's, Nfld. 

Professor J. M. O. Wheatley, on "Cognition and the 'Sixth Sense' " at the University of 
Waterloo; on "Is Nature Acausal?" to the Student Christian Movement, University of 

Dr. L. W. White, on "Separated Renal Function Studies in Dogs with Chronic Renal Artery 
Obstruction" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Professor M. E. White, on "Greece, Ancient and Modern" to the Heliconian Club. 

Dr. K. J. R. Wightman, on "The Use of Radioisotopes in the Treatment of Certain Haemato- 
logic Disorders" to the International Congress of Radiology, Montreal; on "The Mal- 
absorption Syndrome" to the Inter-State Post-Graduate Medical Association, Chicago; 
the annual lecture in Geriatrics at Baycrest Hospital, Toronto; on "Pseudo-Science in 
Therapeutics" to the Hippocratic Society, London. 

Dr. E. D. Wigle, on "Idiopathic Ventricular Septal Hypertrophy Causing Subaortic Stenosis" 
at the Fourth World Congress of Cardiology, Mexico City; and also to the American 
College of Physicians, Toronto; on "Combined Percutaneous Retrograde Aortic and 
Transseptal Left Heart Catheterization" (co-author) and also on "Results of Ventricu- 
lotomy in Muscular Subaortic Stenosis" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular 
Society, Quebec City. 

Professor R. J. Williams, on "The Bible in the Light of Modern Findings" to the YMHA 
Jewish Omnibus Series. 

Professor J. Willis, on "Trends in Administrative Law" to the Canadian Bar Association, 

Dr. D. R. Wilson, on "Separated Renal Function Studies in Dogs with Chronic Renal 
Artery Obstruction" (co-author) to the Canadian Cardiovascular Society, Quebec City. 

Dr. R. J. Wilson, on "Poliomyelitis Vaccines, Progress and Problems," the Don W. Gudakunst 
Memorial Lecture at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor; on "Immunization in 
Industry — A Changing Picture" to the Section on Industrial Medicine, Ontario Medical 
Association, and the Industrial Medicine Convention of the Province of Quebec. 

Dr. N. A. Wine, on "The Total Ocular Uptake and Routes of Penetration of C 14 -Labelled 
Hydrocortisone Following Subconjunctival Administration" (co-author) to the Asso- 
ciation for Research in Ophthalmology, Buffalo. 

Professor W. C. Winegard, on "Metallurgy in Welding" to the Canadian Welding Society, 

Professor F. V. Winnett, an address to a joint meeting of the American Schools of Oriental 
Research and the Society of Biblical Literature, New York. 

Dr. F. E. Winter, on "The Classical Tradition" to the Niagara District Seminar on the 
Humanities, St. Catharines; on "Greek and Roman Achievement" to the London Art 
Museum, London, Ont. 

Professor M. J. Wonenburger, on "Automorphisms of Rotation Groups" at the University 
of Toronto. 

Mr. J. Woods, on "Contradictoriness, Contrariety, and Predicate-Ranges"; on "Georg von 
Wright on Entailment" ; on "Reflexive Relations" ; and on "Some Puzzles About I Am 
Asleep' " at the University of Michigan. 

Professor Beatrice H. Worsley, on "The Application of Modern Computers to Medical 
Problems" to the Clinical Investigation Society, Toronto. 

Professor G. A. Wrenshall, on "Characteristics of Glucose Turnover in the Dog before 
Pancreatectomy and Thereafter Determined by the Method of Successive Measured 
Injections of Tracer" at the Brookhaven National Laboratory, Upton, L.I. 


Professor Keith Yates, on "Medium Effects in the Determination of Indicator Basicities by 
Ultraviolet Spectroscopy" to the C.I.C.-C.A.A.C. Symposium on Applied Spectroscopy, 
Ottawa; on "The Kinetics of Some Fast Halogenation Reactions" at the Royal Military 
College, Kingston; and also to the National Research Council, Division of Pure Chemistry. 

Professor Peter Yates, on "Reactions of Aliphatic Diazo Compounds with Nucleophilic 
Reagents" to the Organic Division of the Chemical Institute of Canada at McMaster 
University; on "The Photodimerization of a, /3-Unsaturated Carbonyl Compounds" 
at the Decatur-Springfield sub-section of the American Chemical Society, to the Central 
Research Department of the E. I. du Pont de Nemours and Co., Wilmington, Delaware, 
to Carleton University, to the Royal Military College, to the Central Research Labora- 
tories of Canadian Industries Ltd., to Laval University, to Essex College, Windsor, and to 
the Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph; on "Some Furanones" at Queen's University; 
on "The Photochemistry of a-Pyrones" at the University of New Brunswick; the 
Merck, Sharp and Dohme Lecturer of the Chemical Institute of Canada; on "Studies 
on Gamboge" to the Chemical Institute of Canada, to Cornell University, and to the 
University of Rochester; on "Photochemical Transformation of a-Pyrones" to the 
Hoffman-LaRoche Research Laboratories; on "Chemistry of a-Diazo Ketones" to the 
American Chemical Society. 

Professor J. L. Yen, on "An Open Resonator Method for Electron Density Measurements in 
Low-Pressure Plasmas" at the URSE-IRE Meeting, Ottawa. 

Dr. E. R. Yendt, on "The Response of Hypercalcaemia in Sarcordosis to Chloroquine" (co- 
author) to the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, Edmonton. 

Honorary Degrees 

The degree of Doctor of Laws (honoris causa) was conferred on the following persons: 
John Burgon Bicker steth, Warden Emeritus of Hart House (May 31, 1963) 
James Alexander Corry, Principal of Queen's University (Nov. 23, 1962) 
William Clyde DeVane, Dean of Yale College (May 31, 1963) 

The Right Honourable Patrick Arthur Devlin, Lord of Appeal in Ordinary (Nov. 23, 1962) 
Clarence B. Farrar, Professor Emeritus of Psychiatry (Nov. 23, 1962) 
Erwin Nathaniel Griswold, Dean of the Harvard Law School (Nov. 23, 1962) 
Margaret Hockin Harrington, first Chief of the Home Economics Branch, Nutrition Division, 

Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (May 17, 1963) 
Frank Albert Knox, former Professor of Political and Economic Science, Queen's University 

(May 30, 1963) 
James Chalmers McRuer, Chief Justice of the High Court of Ontario (Nov. 23, 1962) 
James Richard Henry Morgan, Superintendent of Secondary Schools, Toronto Board of 

Education (May 29, 1963) 
Norman Alexander Robertson, of the Department of External Affairs, former Canadian High 

Commissioner in London, former Canadian Ambassador in Washington (May 30, 1963) 

Lectures at the University 

The Gray Memorial Lecture was given by Professor Leon Dion, Head of the Department of 

Political Science, Laval University, on "Separatism in Quebec." 
The Edgar Stone Lectureship in Drama was given by Professor Alan S. Downer, Princeton 

University, on "The Hero in American Drama"; and on "Tragedy and the 'Pursuit of 

Happiness.' " 
The Falconer Lecture was given by Lady Barbara Ward Jackson, British economist, on 

"Towards a World of Plenty?" 
The Donald C. Balfour Lectureship in Surgery was given by Dr. Francis Daniels Moore, 

Moseley Professor of Surgery, Harvard Medical School, on "Haemorrhage and Trans- 
The Harold Keith Box Memorial Lecture in the Faculty of Dentistry was given by Dr. Harry 

Sicher, Chicago, on "The Role of Bone in Periodontal Disease." 
The Walter W. Wright Lecture was given by Dr. A. W. Maumenee, Director of the Wilmer 

Institute, Johns Hopkins Hospital, on "The Healing and Reaction of the Cornea Following 

The Vera Moberly Lecture 1962 was given by Miss Ruth G. Taylor, Chief, Nursing Section, 

Children's Bureau, United States Department of Health, Education and Welfare, on 

"The Future for Maternal and Child Health: A View from Nursing." 
The Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity Lecture was given by Dr. Joseph Sternberg, M.D., 

Professor of Physiology, University of Montreal, on "The Acute Radiation Syndrome, a 

New Pathological Entity for the Physician of the Future." 
Dr. K. A. H. Adams, McMaster University, on "The Nitrene Intermediate in Organic 



Professor R. F. W. Bader, Department of Chemistry, University of Ottawa, on "The Electron 
Density Distributions in Molecules which Possess Lone-Pair Electrons." 

Professor D. H. R. Barton, Imperial College, London University, on "Studies in the Biosyn- 
thesis, Synthesis and Constitution of Selected Natural Products." 

Dr. B. Belleau, Department of Chemistry, University of Ottawa, on "The Acetylcholine- 
Acetylcholinesterase Complex: A Stereo-Chemical Study." 

Professor B. Bleaney, Clarendon Laboratory, Oxford University, on "Magnetic Resonance in 
MnF 2 ." 

Dr. N. Bloembergen, Division of Engineering and Applied Physics, Harvard University, on 
"Properties of Light Waves in Non-Linear Media." 

Dr. D. C. Bradley, Department of Chemistry, University of Western Ontario, on "Metalloxane 

Dr. D. A. Bromley, Yale University, on "The Nucleus Today." 

Professor A. E. Bryson, Harvard University, on "Optimal Programming of Re-Entry Flight 

Professor C. A. Bunton, University of London, on "Some Mechanistic Problems in Organic 

Mr. Michel Butor, French Author and Visiting Professor at the University of Buffalo, on 
"Individu et groupe dans le roman." 

Professor Eric Bywaters, under the auspices of the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism 
Society, on "Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis"; and on "Joint Involvement in Bone 

Dr. Tucker Carrington, National Bureau of Standards, on "Resolved Quantum States in Chemi- 
cal Kinetics." 

Professor Gwendolyn Carter, Smith College, Northampton, Mass., on "South Africa in the 
African Context." 

Mr. G. B. Cartland, C.M.G., Registrar-Elect of the University of Birmingham, on "Africa — 
The Uncommitted Continent." 

Professor N. B. Chapman, Head, Department of Chemistry, University of Hull, on "Aspects 
of the Influence of Molecular Conformation on the Reactivity of Carboxylic Acids and 

Professor B. E. Conway, Department of Chemistry, University of Ottawa, on "Kinetics of 
Anodic Decarboxylation Reactions." 

Professor D. P. Craig, Professor of Theoretical Chemistry, University College, London, on 
"Bonding in Phosphonitrilic Compounds" ; on "The Electronic Spectra of Molecular 
Crystals"; and on "The Rare Gas Rule in Inorganic Complexes." 

Dr. N. C. Deno, Professor of Chemistry, Pennsylvania State University, on "Hydride Transfer 
Reactions" ; on "The Theory of Acidity Functions" ; on "A Practical Theory for the 
Solubility of Organic Compounds" ; and on "The Ultimate Fate of Simple Aliphatic 
Carbonium Ions." 

Dr. J. B. Dickey, Research Laboratory, Tennessee Eastman Company, on "The Relationship 
between the Structure and Colour of Azo Dyes." 

Dr. J. T. Dunlop, Chairman, Department of Economics, Harvard University, on "The Future 
of Collective Bargaining." 

Dr. T. M. Dunn, University College, University of London, on "The Present State of Experi- 
ment and Theory in Crystal Field Theory." 

Dr. O. E. Edwards, National Research Council, on "Structural and Synthetic Studies in the 
Diterpene Alkaloids." 

Dr. J. Eisinger, Bell Telephone Laboratories, Murray Hill, N.J., on "Magnetic Resonances 
in Nucleic Acids." 

Professor N. M. Emmanuel, Soviet Academy of Sciences, Moscow, on "Homogeneous Catalysis 
and Chemical Initiation of Chain Reactions." 

Dr. K. R. Enkenhus, U.S. Naval Ordnance Laboratory, Silver Spring, on "The Effect of 
Variable Lewis Number on Heat Transfer in a Dissociating Gas." 

Professor Henri Favre, University of Montreal, on "Cis-2-Decalone Chemistry." 

Professor C. P. FitzGerald, Pacific Research Institute, Australian National University, on 
"T'an China" ; on "The Impact of Tradition on Revolution in China" ; and seminars on 
"China and Southeast Asia." 

Dr. W. Gerrard, Head, Department of Chemistry, Northern Polytechnic, London, England, on 
"Organo-Boron Chemistry." 

Dr. D. A. Goodings, Department of Physics, University of Pittsburgh, on "The Electrical 
Resistivity of Ferromagnetic Metals." 

Dr. A. S. Gordon, Head, Combustion Branch, U.S. Naval Ordnance Test Station, California, 
on "Reactions of Cyclopentyl Radicals." 

Dr. B. G. Gowenlock, Department of Chemistry, Birmingham University, England, on "Struc- 
tural and Kinetic Aspects of C-Nitroso Compounds." 

Dr. T. H. Hodgson, College of Aeronautics, Cranfield, on "Pressure Fluctuations in Wall 
Shear-Flow Turbulence." 

Dr. N. S. Hush, Bristol University, on "Electron Transfer Processes." 

Professor G. Janz, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, on "Electrolysis of Fused Salt Systems." 


Dr. H. N. Johannesen, University of Manchester, England, on "Vibrational Relaxation 
Phenomena in Shock Waves in Diatomic and Polyatomic Gases." 

Dr. G. Just, Department of Chemistry, McGill University, on "Homoallylic Systems." 

Professor A. K. Kernan, Laboratory for Nuclear Science, Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology, on "The Interaction of Pions with Nuclei." 

Dr. R. Latham, Imperial College of Science and Technology, London, on "Plasma Physics 
Research at Imperial College." 

Dr. E. L. Lomon, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, on "The General Boundary Con- 
dition Model in Relativistic Problems." 

Dame Kathleen Lonsdale, University of London, on "Order-Disorder in the Solid State." 

Professor H. Maeda, Kyoto University, Japan (with Professor B. Etkin, Institute of Aero- 
physics), on "Attitude Stability of Articulated Gravity-Oriented Satellites." 

Professor Jean Mesnard, Universite de Bordeaux, on "Etat present des etudes pascaliennes." 

Dr. J. W. Moffat, Research Institute of Advanced Study (RIAS), Baltimore, Maryland, on 
"II-N and N-N Diffraction Scattering and Singularities in the Angular Momentum Plane." 

Dr. J. A. Morrison, National Research Council, on "Thermodynamic Properties of Molecular 

Dr. S. C. Nyburg, Department of Chemistry, University of Keele, England, on "The Power 
and Limits of X-ray Structure Analysis, with Special Reference to Organic Structures"; 
on "Predicting Structures of Molecular Crystals: The Halogens"; and on "The Structure 
Spectra and Magnetic Properties of Lifschitz Ni (II) Complexes." 

Dr. W. D. Ollis, Bristol University, England, on "A New Family of Antibiotics." 

Professor W. Opechowski, Department of Physics, University of British Columbia, on "Mag- 
netic Symmetry." 

Dr. W. Petrie, Defence Research Board, Ottawa, on "Sun-Earth Relationships and Disturb- 
ances in the Upper Atmosphere." 

Dr. W. Peosche, University of Chicago, on "The Nitration of Benzothia-and Benzothia- 

Dr. Alan Powell, University of California, on "Mechanisms of Aerodynamic Sound Production." 

Professor F. Pruner, Universite de Dijon, on "Grandeur et Decadence du realisme theatral en 
France"; on "Voltaire, le Huron et les 'quelques arpents de neige au Canada'"; and 
on "Une Interpretation nouvelle des Contemplations de Hugo." 

Professor Ian T. Ramsey, Oxford University, on "Faith and Philosophy: A Challenge Faced." 

Professor N. F. Ramsey, Harvard University, on "The Atomic Hydrogen Maser." 

Mr. P. A. Redhead, National Research Council, Ottawa, on "Problems of Ultra-High Vacuum." 

Mr. M. Rogers, U.S. Air Force Office of Scientific Research, Washington, on "Gas-Surface 

Mr. Arthur Russell, British Broadcasting Corporation, on "Poetry and Communication: A 
Defence of Lucidity." 

Dr. G. H. Schmid, Harvard University, on "The Effect of Geminal Dialkyl Groups on Ring 

Professor Suh Doo Soo, University of Washington, on "Ancient and Medieval Korea"; and 
on "The Interrelationship of Korean and Japanese Cultures." 

Professor G. Stork, Columbia University, on "Problems in Steroid Synthesis." 

Mr. P. P. Streeten, Balliol College, Oxford, on "Common Fallacies about the Common 

Dr. T. M. Sugden, Cambridge University, England, on "Chemiluminescent Emission in 

Dr. S. R. Swanson, De Havilland Aircraft of Canada Ltd., on "An Investigation of the 
Fatigue of Aluminum Alloy due to Random Loading.'' 

Dr. B. A. Thrush, Department of Physical Chemistry, Cambridge University, England, on "The 
Kinetics of the Reactions O + H 2 and H + O2." 

Professor James Tobin, Yale University, on "The Work of the President's Council of Economic 

Dr. T. P. Torda, Armour Research Foundation of Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago, 
on "Combustion Instability of Liquid Propellant Rocket Engines." 

Dr. L. F. Vereshchagin, Director of the Institute of High-Pressure Physics Academy of 
Sciences, Moscow, on "Electrical Resistance of Solids at High Pressures"; and on "De- 
pendence of the Properties of Solids on High Pressures." 

Dr. J. Wadsworth, National Research Council, Ottawa, on "The Use of Chemical Energy to 
Produce High Temperatures." 

Dr. A. D. Westland, University of Ottawa, on "Some Experimental Studies Concerning 
d-Orbitals in Transition Metal Compounds." 

Dr. D. W. Wiley, E. I. du Pont de Nemours and Company, on "Cycloaddition Reactions of 

Professor W. A. Williams, University of Wisconsin, on "American Policy in Latin America, 

Mr. William Zeckendorf, Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer, Webb and 
Knapp, Inc., New York, on "Architecture and City Development." 


Lecture Series 

The Alexander Lectures by Professor Maynard Mack, Yale University, on "The Garden and 
the City: The Theme of Retirement in Pope": "Poet in a Landscape"; "The Shadowv 
Cave"; and "The Happy Man." 

University College Series 

Professor G. E. Bentley on "Of Ghostly Fleas and Archangels: The Pleasures of a Blake 

Professor G. B. Payzant on " 'Performance' in Art." 
Professor J. W. Wevers on "Jerusalem Uncovered, 1962." 
Professor G. P. Goold on "The Alphabet in History." 
Professor P. F. Dembowski on "Fact and Fiction in the Old French Chronicles." 

Victoria College Series 

Professor John MacPherson on "Where did Elijah go?" 
Professor Christopher Love on "O'Casey, the Rebel." 
Dr. Peter Ricketts on "Troubadours and Sensuality." 

Trinity College Series on "Aspects of Religion in Literature" 

Professor J. A. Philip on "Science Awakening Religion and the Rise of Western Thought." 

Professor Cecil Lewis on "Goethe and Religion." 

Professor R. M. K. Schieder on "Loss . . . and Gain? The Theme of Conversion in Fiction 

Professor Fernande Bassan on "French Writers in the Holy Land: Chateaubriand, Lamartine, 

Nerval, Flaubert." 

The President's Lecture Series on "Shakespeare and Music" 

Mr. Arnold Edinborough, editor and publisher, on "Music in Shakespearean Production." 
Mr. Louis Applebaum, musical consultant, CBC-TV, on "Shakespeare's Music on Stage." 
Professor Frederick W. Sternfeld, Faculty of Music, University of Oxford, on "The Function 
of Song in Shakespeare's Plays." 

The President's Committee on Linguistics 

Professor Samuel E. Martin, Yale University, on "Linguistic Science Today." 
Professor Mary R. Haas, University of California, on "Anthropological Linguistics." 
Professor Sydney M. Lamb, University of California, on "Machine Translation and Human 

Dr. Charles A. Ferguson, Center for Applied Linguistics of the Modern Language Association 

of America, on "Applied Linguistics: Linguistics and the Teaching of Languages." 
Professor Charles F. Hockett, Cornell University, on "Language and Man: The Contribution 

of Linguistics to our Understanding of Human Behaviour." 

Lectures in Commemoration of the Opening of the Law Building 

The Honourable J. C. McRuer, Chief Jusice of the High Court of Justice for Ontario, on 

"Liability without Fault in the Law of Torts." 
Dr. J. A. Corry, Principal, Queen's University, on "The Future of Public Law." 
The Right Honourable Lord Devlin, Lord of Appeal in Ordinary, London. England, on 

"Mental Abnormality and the Criminal Law." 

Lectures to Mark the Occasion of the Central Library's Millionth Acquisition 

Mr. Edward Weeks, Editor of the Atlantic Monthly, on "Mazo de la Roche as a Writer." 
Mr. John H. Chapman, Deputy Chief Superintendent, Defence Research Telecommunications 
Establishment, D.R.B., on "The Alouette Topside Sounder Satellite." 

Royal Ontario Museum Jubilee Art and Archaeology Series 

Dr. John Pope, Freer Gallery of Art, Washington, on "Chinese Porcelain." 

Dr. Frederick Dockstader, Museum of the American Indian, New York, on "Indian Art in 

North America." 
Dr. A. A. Gerbrands, Rijksmuseum voor Volkenkunde, Leiden, The Netherlands, on "Asmat 

Art and Artists in New Guinea." 


Dr. H. J. Plenderleith, International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and Restoration 

of Cultural Property, Rome, Italy, on "Fakes and Forgeries." 
Mr. Gerard Morisset, Provincial Museum, Province of Quebec, Quebec, on "French-Canadian 

Mr. John F. Hayward, Victoria and Albert Museum, London, England, on "Arms and 

Dr. Homer Thompson, Director of Agora Excavations, American School of Classical Studies, 

Athens, Greece, on "Colour in Greek Art." 

Royal Ontario Museum Spring Series 

Mr. Eric Morse, National Director, Association of Canadian Clubs, on "North-West by Canoe." 
Dr. R. D. Russell, Professor of Geophysics, University of Toronto, on "The Age of the 

Dr. Max Loehr, Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Professor of Oriental Art, Fogg Museum, Harvard 

University, on "Beyond Representation — Chinese Painting of the Yuan and Ming Periods." 
Mr. John Livingston, Programme Director of Science Broadcasting, C.B.C., on "Looking at 

Dr. C. H. D. Clarke, Chief, Fish and Wildlife Branch, Department of Lands & Forests 

Province of Ontario, on "African Wildlife." 
Dr. George A. Kubler, Professor of History of Art, Yale University, on "Art and Architecture 

of Pre-Columbian Mexico." 
Mr. John Irwin, Keeper, Indian Section, Victoria and Albert Museum, on "The Appreciation 

of Indian Sculpture." 

York University Invitation Lecture Series 

Professor Gordon Allport, Cambridge, Mass., on "Imagination in Psychology — Some Needed 

Dr. Jacob Bronowski, London, England on "The Imaginative Mind in Art"; and on "The 

Imaginative Mind in Science." 
Professor Henry Steele Commager, Amherst, Mass., on "Imagination and Freedom." 
Professor Paul H. Buck, Cambridge, Mass., on "Imagination and the Curriculum — Some 

Harvard Impressions of the Future of General Education." 



The duties of the Dean are twofold: he has a responsibility for the Faculty as 
a whole, as a separate entity of which the Colleges are integral parts: but he has a 
special responsibility of a rather different kind for the eighteen University depart- 
ments of the Faculty which have work to do for other faculties of equal importance 
to that which they have to do for this Faculty. I shall, therefore, deal first with the 
affairs of the Faculty and then with the affairs of those University departments for 
which I am responsible. 

The Dean, in his first capacity, is the servant of the Council; his function is to 
facilitate consideration of matters of policy and to make sure that policies adopted 
are implemented. In this phase of his work he is especially dependent on the 
Secretary of the Faculty. The Council is indeed fortunate to have as secretary a man 
with the experience and memory, the integrity and intelligence, and the kindness 
and tolerance of W. D. Foulds. I will not pretend that the Dean, though a servant 
of the Council, does not take positions in matters of controversy or that he does not 
argue, sometimes rather vigorously, for his position. A Dean who did not have strong 
views and provided no leadership would not be a good Dean. But an obstinate 
Dean, a Dean who thought he could and should bully the Council, who thought 
that his views must prevail, who thought of the Faculty as his, would be a very 
bad Dean. In the atmosphere of this University, happily, such a Dean could not 
survive. As my predecessor in office reminded me when I was appointed to this office, 
the Dean has no authority. I think he added that he may acquire some influence. 
In many universities deans do have authority; councils delegate decision-making 
to them. In this University the delegation is to committees responsible to the Coun- 
cil. This I consider wise and salutary. Strong committees and an alert, almost sus- 
picious, Council are essential. 

This leads me to a major issue of academic policy on which I take a strong 
position, the size and composition of the Council of the Faculty. Since its inception 
the Council has consisted of all members of the staff of the Faculty holding pro- 
fessorial rank together with representatives of other faculties appointed by the 
Board of Governors. The membership was just over 100 in 1910—11, just over 200 
in 1930-1, reached 300 in the early fifties and was well over 400 by 1960-1. In 
this session the membership is nearly 500, and will increase by promotions and new 
appointments to well over 550 next year. This is, in my opinion, too big a body to 
be an effective legislature and to exercise effective control over its committees and its 
Deans. Two years ago, at my request, the Council appointed a committee to consider 
its composition, but the committee recommended no change. It did suggest an in- 
formal arrangement whereby the Colleges and Departments would designate certain 
members of the Council to be "active" in order to provide continuity, and others to 
be "passive" to reduce the de facto size. I have persuaded Council once more to 
appoint a committee to consider this problem and I hope that it will recommend a 
reduction in size and that the Council will accept its recommendation : I hope that the 
method of restriction will not be to confine membership to more senior members but 
that all members of the staff of professorial rank will be eligible for membership. 
The Colleges and Departments should, I think, elect a given number of represent- 
atives. The Council of the School of Graduate Studies provides a model. If member- 
ship is limited there will be need for a method by which decisions on policy are 
communicated to the staff of the Faculty. Some such means of communication with 
non-members (lecturers and instructors) is needed under present conditions, and 
would become urgent if the proportion of non-members increased. Perhaps minutes 


of the Council should go to all members of the staff, not just to members of the 
Council. The objective is to make the Council stronger and more effective. 

The Committee on Undergraduate Studies has appointed a sub-committee to 
consider better utilization of the time in the academic year, the possibility of starting 
earlier, ending later, and using less time for examinations. This is a response to the 
introduction (at the suggestion of the Students' Administrative Council) of a lecture- 
free reading week in February, and to a proposal from me that third year examin- 
ations be abolished, or reduced to, say, two papers. At present most courses of 
lectures end in the first week of April; then comes an extended period of examin- 
ations; the students are free to leave early in May. This means that the period of 
education is too short, the time devoted to examinations too long, and the temp- 
tation to cram too great. I have proposed that there be a quite different use of the 
time of the third year. I would have two reading periods of two weeks each in the 
winter term (in February and in April). I would continue lectures into the second 
week of May. I would subject all third year students to one or two three-hour 
comprehensive papers in a given day in the third week of May; general papers not 
to test their knowledge of the content of the courses they have been studying, but 
their ability to talk sensibly about their subject. I would want the students to write 
more essays during the term and it would be essential that there be significant term 
marks. There must be convincing grades and estimates of quality for fellowship com- 
petitions in the fourth year. I have discussed this proposal with the Heads of the 
University departments and have found almost unanimous approval. The sub-com- 
mittee which has been appointed will consider this and other proposals. Could we 
not greatly reduce the number of examinations, and the period devoted to writing 
them, in other years besides the third and thus release still more time for education? 
If we reduced the examination period we could make the first of my two-week 
reading periods general, and continue lectures in the other three years for some two 
weeks longer than at present. This is not a new problem: in the President's Report 
for 1921-2 Sir Robert Falconer said: "To have three weeks in May spent on 
examinations seems to be too long a portion of the academic year, but the complex- 
ity of our honour courses in Arts makes this necessary at present." The problem 
has become more urgent as the examination period encroaches on April. 

Perhaps the most important development of the year has been the decision to 
establish two off-campus Colleges, Scarborough and Erindale. These Colleges will 
enrol students in the General Course and the General Course in Science. It is not 
possible to predict the effect of the establishment of these Colleges, but it seems to 
me that the General Courses on this campus will dwindle in numbers and change 
in character. With strictly limited numbers the selection for the General Course will 
give us such high quality students that the potential excellence of the General Course 
programme will be achieved. Limitation of numbers in the General Course, below 
those now enrolled, will release facilities to permit further expansion of the honour 
courses. The limitation imposed by our buildings, even after the present expansion 
programme is completed, will require this shrinking of the General Courses if we 
are to meet the needs of a reasonable proportion of the prospective honour students. 
The development of the Graduate School will give us special strength for our honour 
undergraduate courses : the full utilization of that strength seems to call for increased 
concentration on those honour courses. Perhaps the General Courses will ultimately 
disappear from this campus. 

Last year I reported that the Council of the Faculty had asked that all full 
professors on retirement be appointed professors emeriti. I am happy to say that the 
Board of Governors has agreed in principle and has appointed as Professors Emeriti 
the following: W. H. T. Baillie, G. W. Brown, J. T. Burt-Gerrans, A. F. Coventry, 
E. H. Craigie, A. G. Huntsman, H. J. C. Ireton, H. A. Logan, D. J. McDougall, 
A. MacLean, W. H. Piersol, W. A. Riddell, L. J. Rogers, J. Satterly, F. H. Underhill, 
Mrs. N. F. Walker. These appointments gave great pleasure to the members of the 
Council, and to those appointed. I cannot refrain from quoting from two letters which 


I received. Said Professor Coventry: "It is, of course, very pleasant to know, on 
the too rare occasions when I visit the campus, that I have a place there; but what 
touches me very deeply is that quite a number of people have thought it worthwhile 
to make the recommendation." And Professor Satterly: "I do not feel now so cut off 
from the University as I have felt for the last 12 years and shall be very happy to 
see my name reappear in the Calendar. I spent 38 very happy years in the Depart- 
ment of Physics and have been told by many old students that I did a good job 
there." Pursuant to the new policy Professors Anderson, Brady, and Cano, who 
retire this year, have been appointed Professors Emeriti. I am happy to say that all 
three of them are also appointed Special Lecturers and will continue to serve the 

I record with deep regret the death of one retired professor, James Eustace 
Shaw, and of four active members of the staff of the Faculty, Miss Laura Elisabeth 
Hofrichter of the Department of German of University College, Frank Nicholson 
Beard of the Department of Political Economy, Leonid Ivanovitch Strakhovsky of 
the Department of Slavic Studies, and Frank Ellsworth Waring Wetmore, Principal 
of New College. Dr. Wetmore's death was a particularly serious blow to the Faculty. 
I hope it will not be considered improperly discriminatory if I quote a passage from 
the resolution passed by the Council recording its deep sense of loss and its sympathy 
with the members of Dr. Wetmore's family: "It would be difficult, if not impossible 
to catalogue his contributions to the life and growth of this Faculty and of the 
University. To name but a few, his painstaking work played an important role in 
the unprecedented building programme which is now bearing fruit, and he was prin- 
cipal architect of the General Course in Science, but probably his greatest, alas, 
largely potential role was as Principal of New College. New in concept as well as in 
name, it will always stand as a monument to the teacher, the scholar, and the leader 
of men who, literally, laid down his life for his fellows." 

I record the retirement of four members of the Council, Professors F. H. 
Anderson, A. Brady, J. Cano, and L. C. Walmsley, and express to them the thanks 
of the Faculty for devoted and distinguished service, and best wishes for the future. 
The following members of the staff resigned: from Anthropology, C. D. Ellis to 
join the staff in Classics at McGill University; from History, J. T. Saywell, to 
become Associate Dean of Arts at York University; from Italian and Hispanic 
Studies, T. L. C. Dawson to join the staff of Waterloo Lutheran University; from 
Political Economy, N. Keyfitz, to accept an appointment in the University of 
Chicago; from Psychology R. H. Walters to join the staff of Waterloo University. 
We wish these old colleagues well in their new appointments: we have to accept 
with good grace the loss of some of our staff, particularly since we are adding to 
our own staff many distinguished scholars who are resigning from universities in 
Canada and elsewhere. I record the resignation of Donald Fulton Putnam as Head 
of the Department of Geography: after ten years service in that capacity he has 
resigned his administrative position in order to devote more time and energy to teach- 
ing and research. This is in accord with the policy which I consider wise that 
Chairmen (as we now call heads) serve for a long enough period for them to be 
able to exercise real leadership and see the fruits of their work in the moulding of 
a department, and yet do not feel that they are serving a life sentence. As we get 
more chairmen, and deans, who have reverted to normal professorial duties it will 
become easier for the term of service of chairmen, and deans, to be rationalized. 
Dr. J. W. Birch, a professor in Clark University, has been appointed Chairman of the 
Department of Geography. I am confident that under his leadership the department 
will increase in strength. Professor Goudge becomes Chairman of the Department 
of Philosophy in succession to Professor Fulton Anderson. He takes over a great 
department, made great by the wise leadership of Brett and Anderson: I have every 
confidence that he will lead the department in years to come to even greater heights. 
The appointment of Professor Ivey as Principal of New College and of Professor 
Hare as Registrar of that College are welcomed by the Faculty. The healthy and 


speedy development of New College (and, indeed, of other new colleges) is of vital 
importance to the Faculty as a whole. 

A new department has been established by separating Sociology from the 
Department of Political Economy, and Professor S. D. Clark has been made its 
Chairman. For a quarter of a century sociology has developed within the Department 
of Political Economy. This was satisfactory during the period of development: the 
established disciplines of the Department strengthened sociology in its period of 
growth, and sociology in turn enriched the Department. The time seems to have 
come when the development of sociology will be aided by independence. The 
parent department is now very big and may become more effective by being relieved 
of this part of its activity. 

Problems of building remain urgent. Already the Sidney Smith Building has an 
overflow: three departments, Anthropology, Islamic Studies and Sociology, go into 
temporary quarters in the Borden Dairy Building. The Chemistry Building is in 
operation and is able to provide some temporary relief to Zoology. The Zoology 
Building has risen to four stories, and is moving fast. The Physics Building has not 
yet gone out to tender, but it must soon. By way of temporary relief the Department 
of Physics has taken over a large part of the Chemistry section of the Wallberg 
Building. The provision of adequate quarters for geophysics and meteorology, thus 
made, should give new life to these divisions. The postponement of the construction 
of the Physics Building has had a serious effect on the morale of the Department 
but the placing of the order for a 30 Mev linear electron accelerator with delivery 
promised for 1965 should have a favourable effect not only on the "nuclear" group 
but on the whole department. The University must have the underground laboratory 
of the new building ready to accommodate the new instrument when it is delivered. 
This order is therefore concrete evidence of the intention to proceed to the early 
completion of the Physics Building. For Botany there is no such good news: tem- 
porary accommodation is to be provided in the Mining Building in space vacated 
by Chemistry. But there has been as yet no commitment to a new building. I am 
convinced that there must be such a building on the West Campus. The present 
Botany Building is inadequate, and its isolation from the other sciences, when 
Physics and Zoology move, would be very serious. When temporary occupants of 
the Mining Building are housed in permanent quarters it will be possible to make 
better provision for Geology. That department has had to exercise a lot of patience 
in the last few years and its relief seems to be a long time away. Meanwhile we applaud 
the President and those who have been working with him in the planning of a new 
Research Library for the humanities and social sciences adequate to the stature of 
this University. We must be patient: but only patient as long as there is real hope 
that adequate provision of laboratories, library and offices will really be made. If 
this hope dwindles we must become impatient and must make our impatience and 
dissatisfaction fight for the fulfilment of our hopes. 

The eighteen (now nineteen) University Departments for whose budgets the 
Dean is responsible have duties far beyond the boundaries of the Faculty. Of these 
the most important are the duties in the School of Graduate Studies. Of my 
responsibility, and the responsibility of the heads and chairmen of these departments, 
for the development of staff and facilities for graduate work we have been always 
acutely conscious. In my first report I discussed the complementarity of graduate 
and undergraduate work; in my second I said that in making new appointments 
the growing needs of the School of Graduate Studies have been constantly in mind; 
in my third I drew attention to the necessity of even further and faster increase of 
staff in view of the plans for further expansion of the Graduate School, the special 
need for more senior staff and for staff in more specialized fields, and the insistent 
need for more money for research, especially in the sciences for more equipment and 
more technical assistants. I ended by arguing that such expenditure should be con- 
sidered as high-yielding social investment. The Province has recognized the import- 
ance of developing the Graduate School in this University and has made a special 


grant for the purpose. I am therefore able to report that considerable progress has 
been made towards equipping the departments of this Faculty to meet their respon- 
sibilities in the Graduate School. The magnitude of the change is indicated by the 
fact that the percentage of the total budget of the Faculty which is attributable to 
the Graduate School has increased from 34 per cent in 1962-3 to 40 per cent in the 
coming year. The appropriations of the Faculty increased by some $1,100,000, of 
which some $650,000 was for graduate work. This is a greater increase in provision 
for graduate work than was required by the terms of the provincial grant; it 
reflects the recognition of the urgent need for this development by the chairmen and 
by my Associate Deans and myself. The inclusion of a substantial sum for scientific 
equipment was a welcome recognition of this special need. We could have used 
three times as much without any extravagance. We cannot rely on outside sources 
for research funds on the scale we need. We must hope that the grant for equipment 
will increase next year. Now, as the pressure is on to expand graduate work, we 
shall have to watch with great care that the expansion is financed, as this year, by 
additional funds for the purpose. It would be only too easy to starve the undergrad- 
uate work in order to provide for the graduate. This I believe would be disastrous; 
but I am confident that all my chairmen share my view, and will not permit this to 
happen. As I said in 1961, graduate and undergraduate work are complementary: 
the optimum mix is not easy to determine, but the starvation of either is quickly 

In my report for the year ended June 1961 I argued the wisdom of strong 
departmental organization of the fundamental disciplines, and the need for insti- 
tutional arrangements to promote interdepartmental co-operation, particularly at 
the research and Graduate School levels. For the time beinsr I did something to 
promote such interdepartmental co-operation by the establishment of Decanal Com- 
mittees. I am happy to note that two University Centres have been established in 
the current year, one for Russian and East European Studies, under the direction of 
Professor Gordon Skilling of the Department of Political Economy, and one for 
Mediaeval Studies, under the direction of Professor Bertie Wilkinson of the 
Department of History. The pattern of organization is one which promises to 
strengthen the departments while promoting co-operation. I hope that other centres 
will be established in the near future: my Committee on Afro- Asian studies should 
be granted this more formal status; the study of International Relations and of 
Industrial Relations would be greatly strengthened by the establishment of centres: 
a vigorous group that has spontaneously developed for Urban Studies might well 
become a centre. In all these areas of study the departments concerned belong to 
more than one Faculty and the work of the centres is related to research and grad- 
uate studies. It is therefore only proper that the centres be University rather than 
Faculty bodies. In the very near future I propose to initiate discussions which may 
lead to a proposal for yet another centre, one for Applied Mathematics. The 
relation of mathematics to other disciplines is changing, partly as a result of 
changes in the disciplines themselves. The problem arises most obviously in relation 
to Physics where the development of a very strong group in Theoretical Physics 
under Professor Von Kranendonk raises questions of demarcation between Physics 
and Applied Mathematics. Where the problem is most obvious the solution has 
proved relatively easy. The Department of Mathematics has given its blessing to 
the Department of Physics in its endeavours to build its theoretical group and in 
introducing a Division of Theoretical Physics in the honour course in Mathematics 
and Physics. But the problem is, I believe, more general and should be explored 
by a group of interested professors from a variety of disciplines: most obvious are 
those in Computer Science, Chemistry, and Engineering, but the biological sciences 
and the social sciences and the Faculty of Medicine may well be concerned. I 
think I can properly initiate such discussions but clearly if action is deemed necessary 
the discussions must be resumed on a University rather than on a Faculty level. 

I must record my gratitude to my Associate Deans, R. F. McRae and E. W. 
Nuffield. I am heavily dependent on their hard work and even more on their good 


judgment. Dr. Nuffield has been on leave doing research in Crystallography in 
the University of London for the second term; but he returned for three weeks to 
help with the budget and he has been involved in recruiting while in England. 
I must also record the translation of Miss Eunice Lamb to the Department of 
Italian and Hispanic Studies. Miss Lamb held a teaching appointment in that 
Department for several years before she became Secretary to Dean Beatty. For 
many years she has been a tower of strength to the Deans, to Dr. Beatty, Dr. 
Woodside, Dr. Wetmore and finally to me. She earned the gratitude and affection 
of the Heads of Departments as well as of the Deans. She has made over the years 
a very great contribution to the Faculty and to the University. Her return to 
academic work as research secretary and bibliographer in Spanish will, I hope, 
prove as satisfying to her as it will, I am sure, prove valuable to Professor Stagg 
and his colleagues. Miss O'Rourke has acquired experience under Miss Lamb 
over the last two years and will take over as Secretary. I am confident that she 
will maintain the reputation of this office for helpfulness and courtesy. 

V. W. Bladen 


During the academic year 1962-3, University College has in two respects 
departed from long-standing tradition to such an extent that it may be said to 
have engaged in radical experiment. For the first time in its history it has, under 
the authority of the Board of Governors, limited enrolment in the first year; and it 
has provided some instruction in Mathematics, Physics and Zoology for its own 
undergraduate members. Both experiments have been conducted in a cautious 
manner, not because of any lack of faith in the desired end, but through a strong 
wish to avoid mistakes large enough to be injurious to anyone or anything. 

The Board of Governors authorized the College to offer registration to about 
800 applicants for admission to the first year. It turned out that registration was 
actually offered to about 850. The growing practice of applying for admission to 
more than one university, plus the usual number of early withdrawals, yielded a 
first year enrolment at December 1st of 715. This is more or less what was expected. 
It was presumed that a continuing first year enrolment of about 700 would within 
a couple of years produce a total enrolment in the College close to the desired 
figure of not more than 2,000. (It should perhaps be reported that the College's 
Committee on Admissions did not accept or reject candidates only on the basis of 
Grade 13 marks.) Although the Board of Governors of the University has author- 
ized a similar limitation for the year 1963-4, the structure of the Faculty of Arts 
and Science is such that it will probably not be possible for University College to 
take full advantage of the Board's authorization. A full-time student admitted to 
the Faculty of Arts and Science must also be admitted to a College. Of the four 
Colleges other than University College in the Faculty of Arts and Science, one has 
already imposed strict limitation on its total enrolment; one is proposing to limit, 
and New College is, in fact, limited by a lack of physical facilities which will last 
for a minimum of two years. As the number of students admitted to the Faculty 
rises in accordance with the University's plan, it will be necessary for University 
College to bear at least its full share of additional enrolment and thus to offer 
registration to more than 800 until New College is able to accept the full enrolment 
proposed for it. Never, in the past, has a student admitted by the University to the 
Faculty of Arts and Science experienced difficulty in gaining admission to a College. 
It would be indefensible to permit this to happen in the future. 

By virtue of "cross-appointment," Professor W. E. Beckel of the Department 
of Zoology, Professor D. G. Ivey of the Department of Physics, and Professor R. A. 
Ross of the Department of Mathematics became members of the teaching staff of 
the College, without, of course, ceasing to be full members of their respective Univer- 


sity Departments. Each of them has made himself available in the College for a 
stated period of two hours a week for such informal help as undergraduate mem- 
bers of the College have sought. There is no doubt that the College has profited 
greatly by the presence of these scientists in the Council, and the Committees of 
the Council, and in the Senior Common Rooms. There is general agreement that 
the success of the scheme can be properly assessed only after more than one year's 
experience and consequently it is proposed that the scheme be continued (and 
slightly enlarged) in 1963-4. In the meantime the gratitude of the College is 
expressed to the colleagues in the University who have supported the experiment 
and to the three "cross-appointees" for their interest, for their labour, and for 

There is a general disposition in the University to believe that the enrolment 
in honour courses is growing steadily at the expense of enrolment in the two 
general courses. This is probably due to consideration of statistics for the first year 
alone. There is a trend but it must not be exaggerated. During the year under 
review, 70 per cent of the first year students in the College were enrolled in honour 
courses. But slightly more than half of the second year students were enrolled in 
the general courses, and of the second and third year students, taken together, 53 
per cent were enrolled in the general courses. It is obvious that at the end of the first 
year there is an exodus from the honour courses to the general courses. Shrewd 
guesses can be made about the reasons. But in the light of the experience of one 
College, it is idle to suppose that enrolment in the general courses is shrinking with 
striking rapidity. 

So far as academic achievement is concerned, there is small cause (in spite 
of a radical decrease in the number of Woodrow Wilson Fellowships awarded to 
students in the final year) for worry about the upper part of the scale. (For example, 
the College, with 33 per cent of the total enrolment of the Faculty of Arts and 
Science, obtained, in the honour courses, nearly 40 per cent of the first class honours 
awarded.) However the rate of failure continues to give cause for concern. The 
rate of 14 per cent in the first year cannot be viewed with equanimity even though 
it is considerably lower than that of the previous year because it represents serious 
social loss, and the slightly higher rate in the second year is naturally more serious. 
It may perhaps be worthy of mention that of 54 second year candidates enrolled in the 
honour courses in Mathematics and Physics, Mathematics and Chemistry, and 
Chemistry, 23 failed to obtain standing. (The only second year honour course of 
Group III omitted in this calculation is one in which the failure rate was 33 per 
cent.) The second year students referred to were the survivors of a first year in the 
honour course of Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry, the members of which 
entered the College with an over-all Grade 13 average of 79 per cent. After with- 
drawals, and failures, only 60 per cent of them survived the first year. The Registrar 
of the College, who has studied the evidence, informs me that in general Mathematics 
is the cause of the trouble. Can "cross-appointment" of mathematicians solve this 

It is a pleasure to report that the members of the College staff have continued 
the energetic interest in research and teaching and other forms of public service 
which has been annually reported for years. The evidence, in the form of publi- 
cations and honours, is to be found elsewhere in the Report. The concern of the 
College staff for the welfare of the College community has been critical and lively. 

As this Report is being written, the Laidlaw Library, which forms a new north 
side for the College quadrangle, is taking final shape. There is evidence in the 
Report of the Royal Commission of 1906 that a completion of the quadrangle 
was envisaged from the beginning and that (in 1906) plans had already been 
drawn for it. It is doubtful if any plans could have produced a structure very much 
more beautiful and more consonant with the old building than that which has 
now arisen. The need for the addition is well shown by the report of the Librarian 
in charge of the existing College reading room, which indicates that in 1962-3 the 


circulation of books increased over that of the previous year by nearly 31 per cent. 
A small but significant beginning has been made on the repair and the rehabilitation 
of the west wing of the ancient building. Critical examination has shown that the 
internal fabric of the structure is greatly in need of the most serious attention. When 
so much is being done it may seem ungracious, and ungrateful, to mention further 
needs. However it is true that the language laboratory located in the basement of 
the south side of the College which, in a sense, was the pioneer of such facilities 
in the University, is now hopelessly inadequate. Another larger location must be 
found for it and enlarged equipment must be provided. There is no longer any need 
for pioneering in language laboratories. 

The Sir Daniel Wilson Residence and Whitney Hall have, in spite of financial 
difficulties peculiar to residences which must pay their own way, contributed more 
than their just share to the welfare of the College, and the College owes a great 
debt of gratitude not only to the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, but also 
to all the dons and to the undergraduates who have been elected to a measure of 
responsibility for the conduct of residence life. Among the distinguished persons 
who have, at least for a short time, visited the Residences may be mentioned: 
The High Commissioner of the United Kingdom; The Ambassador of the Republic 
of France; Dr. Eugene Forsey; Mr. P. P. Streeten, Fellow of Balliol College, Oxford. 

The Alumni are both evidence for the College's significance and a guarantee of 
its welfare. During the past year, as in the years before, their true interest in the 
College has been unquestionable. It has been demonstrated, at least in part, by 
gifts to the University's National Fund and Varsity Fund, by direct gifts and by 
affectionate and constructive criticism. Others, who are not Alumni of the College, 
have shown their confidence by gifts which are gratefully recorded elsewhere. 

The College has lost through death Miss Marion Ferguson, a former Dean of 
Women, and Professor Laura Hofrichter of the Department of German. Marion 
Ferguson House of Whitney Hall is a symbol of the contribution which the late 
Miss Ferguson made to the College and to the lives of generations of women under- 
graduates. Dr. Hofrichter died all too young but her personal charm and her 
scholarship have left their mark on the College. Dr. J. B. Bessinger, Professor of 
English, and Dr. E. F. Kaye, Assistant Professor of French, have resigned, to the 
regret of all their colleagues, to accept positions elsewhere. Miss Margaret Black- 
burn, who has served every principal of the College as secretary, has resigned to 
be married. Her contribution to the College is in inverse proportion to her physical 

At the conclusion of four happy years in the College, I express a debt of 
gratitude to the President, and to other officers of the University, for profound and 
critical understanding of the College's needs, and to all members of the College 
staff, academic and non-academic, for their support. It has been a true pleasure 
to collaborate with successive executives of the two Alumni Associations and to 
observe their collaboration with the rest of the College community. A major source 
of happiness has been frequent, informal and constructive conversations, and other 
even less formal association, with officers of the Literary and Athletic Association, and 
other members of the undergraduate body. 



While this is the first report on New College, references to its establishment 
have been made in Reports of the President for the past three years. In his 1959-60 
Report (pp. 5-6) the President discussed some of the possible advantages to the 
University community of the creation of new multi-faculty colleges. In his 1960-1 
Report (pp. 16-17) he outlined what had emerged, after a good deal of discussion, 
as the desirable characteristics of these new colleges, and he summarized the ad- 


vantages of the system as: providing a reasonably small academic home for the 
student, providing tutorial instruction in certain areas where it is needed, providing 
the benefits of college membership to students in professional faculties, and finally, 
providing relief for the present colleges from the pressure of increasing numbers 
of students in the Faculty of Arts and Science. In the 1961-2 Report (pp. 34-5) 
Dean Bladen referred to the establishment of New College and expressed his hopes 
for its future influence on the University. 

Dr. Frank E. Wetmore, Professor of Chemistry and Associate Dean of the 
Faculty of Arts and Science, was appointed the first Principal of New College and 
undertook the formidable task of planning and building an intellectual and physical 
institution with characteristic enthusiasm, imagination and vigour. Under his 
guidance the first term of operation of the College was a stimulating one. A dis- 
tinguished Council, representing the major divisions of the University, was appointed 
by the Board of Governors. Members of the stafT cross-appointed to serve on the 
Council are designated as Fellows of New College. In addition, Dean Emeritus 
S. Beatty was appointed Honorary Fellow of the College. 

The College received a severe setback with the sudden death on January 20, 
1963, of Principal Wetmore. This represented a serious loss not only to the College 
but also to the University as a whole. In spite of this the first academic year of 
operation of the College must be counted a successful one in terms of both academic 
performance and that nebulous but sometimes important quality "college spirit." 
A strong and active student organization was formed very rapidly, so that in spite 
of its small numbers New College was represented in a wide variety of student 
activities, both intellectual and athletic. 

A total of 257 students enrolled in the College, a larger number than was 
expected. Naturally the majority were registered in the first year, but there was 
a leavening of 32 students from higher years. Five were in their final year, and all 
successfully graduated. The multi-faculty character of the College was represented 
by 26 students from the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering and 19 students 
from seven other divisions of the University. The academic performance of students 
of the College compared favourably with the over-all University results. Thirteen 
New College scholarships were awarded to first year students. The facilities of the 
temporary quarters at 65 St. George Street were at times strained by the numbers this 
year and it is hoped to limit the total number to not more than 400 until the 
College building is ready. As this is being written, final plans are being drawn up 
and it is expected that tenders will be called for very soon. Construction should 
commence in the early fall and occupancy is expected sometime during the 1964-5 
academic year. 

The tutorial system envisaged in the planning of the College was initiated by 
Principal Wetmore. Small tutorial groups were formed in chemistry, English, mathe- 
matics and physics, the principal problem being one of scheduling. The tutors were 
graduate students from the respective departments and an indication of the success 
of the venture is the enthusiasm shown by the tutors for continuing this activity 
themselves. With some modification based on experience, the plan will be continued. 

As Principal Woodside stated in his report for 1961-2, the formation of New 
College has made it possible for University College to limit admissions. Admission 
procedures limiting enrolment in certain courses with large numbers of students 
have been established in University College, and New College has established com- 
plementary procedures by giving first choice to students in these courses. 

As a result of the efforts of Principal Wetmore, the Laidlaw Foundation 
established a continuing scholarship programme in the College. At the request of 
the Foundation, following the death of Principal Wetmore. the names of these 
scholarships have been changed to the Wetmore Scholarships. The Board of 
Governors has granted funds enabling the College to set up a generous scheme 
of admission and in-course scholarships. 

New College owes the success of its first year in large measure to the efforts 


of the Registrar, Mr. W. S. Wilson, who willingly undertook a burden of work 
and responsibility much heavier than he had anticipated, of Dean Norman Hughes, 
Fellow of New College, who accepted the chairmanship of the College Council on 
the death of the Principal and guided the College through a difficult period, and of 
Professor G. Stagg, Fellow of New College, who also contributed generously of his 
time during this period. 

D. G. Ivey 


The most important event of the past year was the announcement by the 
Government of Ontario that some form of universal health insurance would be 
introduced in the near future. Such a measure will have far-reaching effects on 
the medical school. This was appreciated by the Minister of Health, who invited 
representatives from each of the Faculties of Medicine of Ontario to join a com- 
mittee appointed to advise him in preparation of the legislation. As the success 
of any health scheme must depend on the quality and numbers of physicians 
together with many different categories of health personnel, the preservation and 
protection of the universities responsible for their training is essential. Just how 
this is to be achieved has not yet been worked out. 

In so far as the education of physicians is concerned, health insurance means 
a radical change in approach to undergraduate and graduate teaching. For genera- 
tions the patient who has been the subject of teaching has not paid for his medical 
care. At one time he was the indigent, but latterly has been the patient admitted 
to that part of the hospital where according to the by-laws of the hospital medical 
fees may not be charged. These areas include the standard wards and the Outpatient 
and Emergency Departments. Such patients are not under the care of a private 
physician, but accept the professional services of the medical staff of the hospital. 
The medical staff is organized into a hierarchy, with graded responsibility stemming 
from the chief of service down to the student, the junior member of the team who 
is responsible for the initial history and physical examination. He is supervised by 
the interne, who is responsible to the resident, with the staff physician checking on 
the diagnosis and giving approval to the therapy recommended. By permitting them 
to participate and share in the diagnosis and therapy from the beginning of a patient's 
illness, students and internes learn how to accept responsibility and its consequences. 

Health insurance based upon a fee for professional service rendered entitles 
every patient to the services of a private physician, and thus can deprive the medical 
school of its teaching patients. We do not believe this will happen because of the high 
standard of medical care obtaining in teaching hospitals. None the less we cannot 
depend on reputation alone to attract teaching patients, particularly when the day 
comes that hospital beds are in more plentiful supply than they are today. We 
must also endeavour to give the service and amenities the private patient expects 
and gets. This means that the Outpatient Departments must be operated more in 
the manner of a doctor's office, with visits by appointment and in comparable 
surroundings. These changes have been effected in clinics of some of the teaching 
hospitals but not in all. The cost of rebuilding such facilities is high and support of 
them expensive, and such expenditures are not covered by the Ontario Hospital 
Services Commission. The reconditioning of hospital wards to provide accommoda- 
tion comparable to that available to the semi-private patient has been underway 
for some time in all teaching hospitals. Whether changes of this kind, along with 
the excellence of professional care offered, will continue to attract the class of 
patients we now have for teaching remains to be seen, but our expectation is that 
they will. 

It is also probable that those patients who in the past have always had their own 
physician and private accommodation in the hospital will have to be included in 


the teaching unit which is defined as a designated number of beds in a hospital, 
together with ancillary services, where medical care is the responsibility of a medical 
team (students, internes, residents and staff physicians), and no patient is under the 
medical care of a private physician. To achieve this will require education of the 
public, and an assurance of income to the physician who is a member of the teaching 

At the present time the great majority of the physicians in the clinical depart- 
ments of the University engaged in teaching undergraduates and graduates are paid 
an honorarium of $250 per annum. For their livelihood they are dependent on private 
practice. In return for giving up to half their time to the University, they have an 
appointment to a teaching hospital that gives them access to a limited number of 
beds for their private patients. They are at present at a disadvantage vis-a-vis their 
confreres who hold hospital appointments in non-teaching hospitals. 

While it is possible that the fees from insured patients in the teaching unit will 
become available to the medical teachers, and can be used to recompense the part- 
time physician for his share of medical care in the teaching units, the primary concern 
of all the clinicians on the staff of the University today is how to preserve the teaching 
unit as it is now constituted, to ensure the continued availability of patients for 

While all the members of the clinical staff may share in giving supervision to 
medical care of patients, the individual contribution will vary widely. At one extreme 
is the full-time investigator, practising only in the hospital and seeing few patients, 
and at the other the physician spending most of his day in the wards. Both will 
teach, but again the contribution will vary. There are, then, three functions en- 
compassed by the University-appointed clinician — teaching, research and patient 
care — and professional fees should only be used to pay for medical care. Other sources 
must provide for payment of teaching and research. At present research funds are ob- 
tained from granting bodies, and the University pays for teaching. The amount avail- 
able to the University for this purpose is, however, inadequate. If the University is to 
continue to exert the control it must over the functions of its staff, then much more 
money must be found for the support not only of teaching, but also of research. 

The curriculum study under Dr. Oille is continuing. During the past year he 
has participated in several conferences on teaching in Great Britain and the United 
States, and visited several medical schools where new curricula have been put into 
effect. Discussions with the Faculty about the premedical course have continued, 
and it is anticipated that some alterations may be introduced that will bring it into 
closer conformity with the General Course in Science. It is becoming apparent 
that radical changes will not be made in either the premedical or the professional 
courses. Modifications will be directed towards maintaining a broad preparation in 
science and the humanities, yet permitting those students not wishing to proceed 
into medicine to transfer to the Faculty of Arts and Science. At the present time 
transfer is possible, but the courses open to them are very limited. Changes of this 
nature are desirable, as too many students are trapped in the premedical course, 
having entered it before they have a clear idea of medicine and their aptitude for it. 

In the professional course, the desirable changes relate to the integration of 
courses in different disciplines to a certain extent, horizontally in both basic medical 
and clinical science, and vertically between basic and clinical science. The problem 
of how to obtain integration in the mind of the student remains the most difficult 
of solution. Dr. Oille's report will be presented within the next few months, but the 
implementation of changes in the curriculum will be slow, and can only be achieved 
after much discussion and with the full support of the Faculty. 

In the autumn of 1962, 175 students were admitted to the first professional 
year, with the object of increasing the number of graduates before 1970, when a 
shortage of physicians will exist in Ontario unless the medical schools can graduate 
more. The University of Toronto has the only medical school in Ontario capable 
of significant expansion, and yet an increase of 25 students per year over the 150 


normally admitted is all the Faculty considers possible at present, without over- 
crowding and sacrifice of standards. 

In the first premedical year, applications increased, and approximately 70 
students with Grade 13 averages of 65 per cent and over were refused admission. This 
is not satisfactory, and a decision will have to be made about the number of students 
who take the premedical course prior to the first professional year, and the number 
admitted directly to the professional course with degrees from this and other uni- 

The question of admissions to the professional course is further complicated by 
the re-establishment of a new course in the Faculty of Arts and Science, in Biological 
and Medical Sciences. Approximately 40 students completing their first year in this 
course have indicated they wish to proceed into medicine, and will enter the second 
medical year in 1966, at the same time as students admitted to the first premedical 
year in 1963. 

The problem of drop-outs during the premedical course and first two years 
of the professional course continues to be of major concern. The implications are 
that methods of selection need revision, and probably that a better system of student 
counselling should be sought. 

The course in Medical Jurisprudence that was so well organized by Professor 
Gray, with the assistance of the Justices of Ontario, is now under the direction of 
Dean C. A. Wright of the Faculty of Law, with the assistance of Professor Gray. 

The Committee on Experimental Research has now been reorganized as the 
Committee on Animal Care. Professor Gornall has accepted the chairmanship, and 
will also act as Administrative Consultant to the Director, Dr. H. Baer. 

The number of publications and papers presented to learned societies continues 
to increase despite the critical shortage of space for research. It is gratifying to 
report at this time that the Board of Governors has appointed a committee to look 
into the future development of the Faculty of Medicine and to make recommenda- 
tions. During the past year, the Vice-President (Administration), Mr. Stone, and 
the Presidential Advisory Committee on Accommodation and Facilities have been 
helpful in trying to find ways and means of easing the present difficult situation. 
It is anticipated that the committee of the Board of Governors will produce recom- 
mendations that will ultimately solve our problems. 

It is a pleasure to report the affiliation of the New Mount Sinai Hospital as a 
teaching hospital in Medicine and Pathology. The addition of a teaching unit in 
Medicine provides beds and Outpatient services that are much needed. Already the 
enthusiasm of the staff for teaching and the excellent facilities have won the com- 
mendation of the final year students. 

Lyndhurst Lodge, a hospital for paraplegics, has also become affiliated. Under 
the direction of Dr. Jousse, this hospital has been used for instructing students in 
Physical and Occupational Therapy, and a small number of students in medicine, 
for some years. It is gratifying that recognition of the excellence of the facilities 
offered by this hospital and its contribution to teaching have been achieved. 

An Institute of Biomedical Electronics under the direction of Professor N. F. 
Moody came into being during the year. This is a very significant step forward which 
arose because of the increasing dependence of medical research on the application 
of engineering principles to the measurement of biological function. From the view 
point of engineering science, biological function presents problems in research from 
which new principles may be established. Within a few months of assuming his 
new duties, Professor Moody was deeply involved in a wide variety of investigations 
in several departments of the Faculty. We are looking forward to exciting develop- 
ments from the Institute, which represents the first official marriage of engineering 
and medicine in Canada. 

The Medical Alumni Association again entertained the graduating class the 
evening before Convocation, and also had as guests the classes of 1903 and 1913. 
On this occasion, in recognition of the 40th anniversary of the discovery of insulin, 


the guests included Lady Banting and Drs. C. H. Best, J. B. Collip, Walter Campbell 
and A. A. Fletcher. In honour of their part in this discovery of insulin, Drs. Best, 
Collip, Campbell and Fletcher were made honorary life members of the Medical 
Alumni Association. 

The President of the graduating class, Mr. Stanley Cassin, presented the Dean 
with a pair of white gloves, in recognition of the fact that every member of the 
class successfully passed the final examinations. 

At the Convocation of June 12th, Dr. A. B. Stokes, Professor of Psychiatry and 
Head of the Department, gave the address. One hundred and forty-six medical 
students graduated. Diplomas were awarded to 19 students in Public Health, 4 in 
Industrial Health, 8 in Medical Radiology, 27 in Psychiatry. At the Convocation 
of May 27th, diplomas in Physical and Occupational Therapy were awarded to 
76 students, and in Speech Pathology and Audiology to 5 students. Degrees in 
Bachelor of Science (Medicine) were awarded to 2 students on June 12th. 


Dr. R. Gunton of the Department of Medicine was appointed Professor and 
Head of the Department of Therapeutics. A graduate of the University of Western 
Ontario, Dr. Gunton has been a distinguished investigator in Cardiology and a 
member of the staff of the Cardiovascular Unit of the Toronto General Hospital. 
He assumed his new duties on January 1st. 

Professor Leeson of the Department of Anatomy has resigned to accept an 
appointment as Professor and Head of the Department of Anatomy at the University 
of Alberta. A member of the staff for some years, he has made major contributions 
to research in electron microscopy and has been co-author with Professor Ham of 
A Textbook of Histology. 

Professor Anderson, also of the Department of Anatomy, has resigned to accept 
an appointment as head of the Division of Physical Anthropology of the Department 
of Anatomy at the University of Buffalo. An outstanding teacher in both the Depart- 
ment of Anatomy and the Department of Anthropology, he has published a book 
on physical anthropology, and has another in preparation. 

I wish to acknowledge at this time the contribution of the Voluntary Assistants 
of the teaching hospitals. These physicians give freely of their time to the Outpatient 
Clinics, where their assistance in teaching final year students is of great value, and 
is much appreciated by both the staff and the students. The Voluntary Assistants 
total 103 in number, and hold appointments in the Toronto General, St. Michael's, 
Toronto Western, the Wellesley, the Women's College and the New Mount Sinai 

Two members of staff have been granted leave of absence to accept appointments 
on the teaching staff of the University of Lagos Medical School. Dr. Shirley Fleming 
is Professor and Head of the Department of Anaesthesia there, and Dr. T. Frederick 
Nicholson, Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology. Although they 
had accepted these appointments for one year only, both Professors Fleming and 
Nicholson have agreed to remain a second year. The Dean of Medicine of the 
University of Lagos, Professor H. O. Thomas, has written of the valuable contribu- 
tion Doctors Fleming and Nicholson are making to the development of this new 
medical school in Nigeria. 

A number of members of staff have retired this session, including Dr. R. M. 
Price from the Department of Bacteriology; Dr. E. H. Shannon from the Depart- 
ment of Radiology; Dr. F. C. Hamilton and Dr. H. Hethrington from the Depart- 
ment of Medicine; Dr. M. Spooner from the Department of Surgery; Dr. R. H. 
Meredith from the Department of Anaesthesia and Dr. G. H. W. Lucas from the 
Department of Pharmacology. The contribution of each of these members of staff 
has been over a period of many years, in teaching undergraduates and graduates, 
and in research. In grateful appreciation for their years of service of a high order 


to the University, it is a pleasure on behalf of the Faculty to wish them many years 
of health and happiness. 

I regret to record the deaths of four members of staff: Dr. Wm. R. Mitchell, 
an Associate in the Department of Psychiatry; Dr. T. H. Hodgson, Associate in 
the Department of Ophthalmology; Dr. Angus A. Campbell, Emeritus Professor 
of Oto-Laryngology; and Dr. Wallace Graham, Associate Professor in the De- 
partment of Medicine. A pioneer in the field of rheumatology, Dr. Graham 
established an international reputation in research and developed the Rheumatology 
Unit of this University into an outstanding organization in research, in therapy 
and in training young men. He will be remembered for these accomplishments and 
especially for his warm and sympathetic personality. 


The lists of publications from the various departments give a good picture 
of the increasing volume and productivity of research in the Faculty of Medicine. 
In addition, the academic staff have again been much in demand to present papers 
at national and international meetings, to local societies and to other universities. 

During the year, generous donations for the support of research have been 
received from many individual donors. I should like to mention in particular Mr. 
Percy Gardiner, who raised a large sum of money to assist with the equipping of 
the new laboratories for the Blood and Vascular Research Unit of the Department 
of Medicine. This is located at 86 Queen's Park, formerly the residence of the 
President and subsequently used by the Department of Art and Archaeology. This 
space was made available through the efforts of the Vice-President, Mr. Stone; 
and with the diligent co-operation of Mr. Hastie and his staff, extensive remodelling 
of the house was undertaken to provide first-class laboratory space for an outstanding 
research group. 

A generous contribution from Mr. E. C. Fox made possible an investigation into 
deafness in children caused by the measles virus. With this support, Dr. Rhodes 
and his collaborators succeeded in isolating the virus. Professor Ireland and his 
collaborators are attacking another aspect of the problem — how to establish methods 
of testing infants and young children with regard to their hearing. 

The renewal of a grant from the Dominion Stores is enabling the Department 
of Obstetrics and Gynaecology to continue its investigative programme. 

It is again a pleasure to record the co-operation of the voluntary granting 
bodies in the aid of research. We are deeply indebted to the Atkinson Charitable 
Foundation, the J. P. Bickell Foundation, the National and Ontario Heart Founda- 
tions, the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society, the National Cancer Institute, 
the Canadian and Ontario Cancer Societies, the McLaughlin Foundation, the Markle 
Foundation and the National Institutes of Health of the United States. It is note- 
worthy that in each of the past three years, the candidate nominated by the Uni- 
versity of Toronto has been awarded a Markle Scholarship. The support of the 
Medical Research Council, the Province of Ontario, the Department of National 
Health and Welfare and the Defence Research Board continues to be of major 
importance to the prosecution of research in this Faculty. 


The Faculty of Medicine has had the pleasure of visits from many scientists 
from abroad including, from the Middlesex Hospital, Sir Brian Windeyer, Professor 
Campbell Golding and Mr. J. R. Hudson; Dr. Erik Linner, Dr. Hans Kottmeier 
and Dr. Gosta Dohlman from Sweden; Drs. J. D. Payne and P. W. McCormick from 
the Postgraduate Medical School, Hammersmith; Professor Thomas Nicol from 
King's College Medical School of London; Dr. A. S. McFarlane from the National 
Institute for Medical Research in Mill Hill; Sir Russell Brain, Drs. R. Barry Jones 
and E. S. Perkins from London; Professor H. L. McLaren from Birmingham; Dr. 
R. M. Marquis of Edinburgh ; Professor T. N. A. Jeffcoate from Liverpool ; Professor 


J. Stallworthy from Oxford and Sir Harold Himsworth, Dr. Magnus Haines, Dr. 
Eric Bywaters and Professor E. Zaimis from London; Professor Raoul Kourilsky 
from the University of Paris; Professor G. Crock from Brisbane; Dr. G. Meyer- 
Schwickerath from Essen; Professor G. C. Tandan from the All India Institute 
of Medical Sciences and Dr. Jorgen Clausen from the University of Copenhagen; 
Professor C. Crafoord of Stockholm and Professor C. Dubost of Paris. 

Dr. Wallace Duncan of Cleveland, an alumnus of this medical school who 
over a period of years has given exceedingly generous support to the Orthopaedic 
Division of the Toronto General Hospital, participated in the official opening of 
the renovated orthopaedic teaching ward of that hospital. 

The Walter Wright Lecture was given by Professor A. E. Maumenee, Head 
of the Department of Ophthalmology in Johns Hopkins University. The Harry 
Shields Lecture was given by Dr. John Severinghaus of the University of California, 
and the Balfour Lecture by Professor Francis D. Moore from Harvard University. 
The Phi Delta Epsilon Lecture was given by Dr. Joseph Sternberg of the University 
of Montreal. 

I am deeply indebted to the secretarial staff for their assistance, and to the 
Faculty Council and the President for their co-operation and support throughout 
the year. 

John Hamilton 


Professor C. C. Lucas and Dr. J. H. Ridout have continued studying the 
relationship between the kind and amount of dietary protein and the development 
of hepatic lesions in rats consuming alcohol. Approximately half of the rats were 
given 15 per cent v/v alcohol (a concentration that does not produce intoxication) 
in place of drinking water and the total amount consumed per week was recorded. 
Other groups of rats on the same diets have been tube-fed with stronger alcohol 
in sufficient concentrations (30 and 40 per cent v/v) to cause profound intoxication 
for some hours. The total weekly alcohol intake of the intoxicated and non-intoxicated 
groups of rats has been kept equal. These experiments to compare the effects of the 
same intake of alcohol when consumed so as to cause intoxication, or more slowly 
with no intoxication, are continuing. 

Dr. B. Rosenfeld and Miss J. M. Lang have studied the time course of hepatic 
lipid changes in the rat following the intake of both complete and choline deficient 
diets. Phospholipid formation in the cytoplasmic fraction associated with microsomes 
and mitochondria was depressed 8 hours after offering a diet low in choline at a 
time when there was no increase in the triglycerides of the particulate fat. This 
new finding will be of value in delineating the sequence of events within the liver 
leading to the accumulation of triglyceride due to lack of dietary choline. 

Studies on the mechanism of lipotropic action of choline have been continued 
by Dr. S. Mookerjea. Using isolated livers from rats after 5 to 21 days of choline 
deficiency, no addition of triglyceride to the perfusate was observed. Further studies 
showed a nearly normal contribution of triglyceride to the perfusate by the livers 
obtained after either 2 days or more than 21 days of choline deficiency. It is of 
interest to note that the impairment of triglyceride production by perfused livers 
of 5 to 21 days choline deficiency is concurrent with the rapid phase of accumulation 
of hepatic lipid in choline deficient rats. 

Dr. N. Morley has developed a chromatographic separation and assay of 
triglyceride and cholesterol in very small amounts of blood. She is developing as well 
the double-antibody immuno assay method for insulin in blood. 


In Professor G. A. Wrenshall's section it has been found that an abrupt and 
marked fall in the rate of glucose utilization is the principal factor responsible for 
the initial accumulation of glucose following total pancreatectomy in the fasting dog. 
This finding supports that made earlier in this section on the action of injected 
insulin. The magnitudes of the rates of glucose production, accumulation, disap- 
pearance, utilization and excretion also have been determined in the same dogs 
throughout the period of survival following pancreatectomy. Mr. S. Ilk is making 
progress in developing a tracer method for determining rates of blood flow through, 
as well as rates of glucose production and utilization within the hind legs of the dog 
in vivo. 

With the assistance of Miss A. McGregor, Miss M. M. Shaw and Mr. J. Skublics, 
Professor W. R. Franks has continued his work in cancer research. By temporarily 
changing a host into a hybrid animal it is possible to produce a chimera in which 
the host's tumour, recurrent following surgical failure, is so foreign that it can be 
cured by, for example, X-ray. Restoration of the cured host to its former internally- 
compatible state remains a problem as the graft-hybrid usually dies with secondary 
disease associated with intestinal and liver damage, and terminal pneumonitis. 
Attempts are currently being made to substitute for such vulnerable host tissues, 
donor tissues which are compatible with the donor lymphoid system immunologically 
dominant in the hybrid. A method of harvesting mitotically active intestinal mucosal 
cells from the donor has been developed but successful methods of grafting into the 
mucosal crypts of the host remain to be worked out. Harvesting of lung epithelium 
requires that the cells be freed from the enmeshing basement membrane. 

With Mr. G. S. Lennox a study of the effect on post-mortem carbohydrate 
changes in brain and other tissue from the inspiration of oxygen at atmospheric 
and higher pressures is being carried on. 

With Mr. G. A. Meek studies were continued on the exposure of animals to 
high energy noise. 

In Professor J. M. Salter's section Dr. C. K. Gorman and Dr. J. Penhos with 
the assistance of Miss E. Montgomery have concluded investigations which have 
shown that glucagon increases free fatty acid utilization and decreases lipogenesis 
in isolated perfused livers. The data from these experiments also indicate that the 
change in fat metabolism is due to an inhibitory effect of glucagon on hepatic 
glycolysis and a subsequent decrease in the production of the acetate needed for the 
synthesis of fats. Studies performed by Miss S. Ruedy with the assistance of Mrs. 
C. Hooper have revealed that amino acid catabolism is greatly reduced in rats bearing 
the Walker carcinosarcoma. The data strongly suggest that the suppression of urea 
synthesis is due to an increase in the utilization of amino acids for the formation of 
albumin and also to a decrease in the net synthesis of the ornithine required for 
the operation of the Krebs' urea cycle. The results of studies performed by Miss D. 
Harris have produced convincing evidence that an unidentified substance in the 
globulin fraction of blood plasma greatly increases the ability of rat liver slices in vitro 
to utilize the amino acids contained in the incubation medium. 

In Professor J. Logothetopoulos' section studies on the factors controlling 
insulin release and on the cytochemistry of the islet cells have been continued. In 
collaboration with Dr. J. Kraicer autoradiographic techniques have been applied 
to the study of pituitary cytology. The role of zinc in the accessory sex glands was 
studied with Dr. E. Bell. A separate laboratory for Electron Microscopy has been 
set up with grants from the Atkinson Foundation and from the Connaught Medical 
Research Laboratories. In collaboration with Miss P. McKeag electron miscroscopical 
studies have been carried out on the cells of the pancreatic islets. 

Dr. A. Sirek in collaboration with Dr. K. Schoeffling from the University of 
Frankfurt/am Main, Germany (who spent six months in the Department as a 
Lilly Fellow) continued her studies on the persistence of insulin-like activity in sera 
of hypophysectomized and Houssay dogs as measured by the epididymal fat pad 


assay. Hypophysectomy decreased serum insulin-like activity by some 40 per cent. 
Subsequent pancreatectomy resulted in no further decrease over a period of observa- 
tion of 5 weeks. 

In Professor D. G. Baker's section with the assistance of Mrs. D. Coles and 
Miss S. Christie the study of radiation injury has been extended to include both 
early and late effects. A study of radiation sensitivity and recovery in various segments 
of the gastrointestinal tract has been continued in collaboration with Dr. R. Mitchell 
(Dept. of Surgery, Wellesley Hospital) . In collaboration with Dr. A. Carsten (Brook- 
haven National Laboratories, U.S.A.) the effects of irradiation on the components 
of plasma proteins have been studied. Mr. F. Valeroite has undertaken an investiga- 
tion of the influence of thermal and beta radiation burns on the early responses of 
whole-body X-irradiation. 

Dr. W. J. Linghorne is continuing his studies in the physiology of bone. The 
problems at present under investigation are the nature of the osteogenic process; 
the conditions under which osteoblasts, osteoclasts and chondroblasts differentiate; 
and the conditions that must be provided for an osteogenic rather than a fibrous 

The end of this year marks a change in the appointment of comptroller of this 
department. Mr. C. R. Cowan is returning to full-time research activities in the 
field of heparin and thrombosis. His administrative duties which have won him 
widespread appreciation throughout the medical faculty will be assumed by his very 
competent associate Mr. K. R. Bowler. 

In the Sub-Department of Synthetic Chemistry, the synthesis of several new 
types of phospholipids was undertaken by Professor E. Baer and his colleagues, 
Professor D. Buchnea (propylene glycol-containing phospholipids), Drs. G. V. Rao 
(phosphatidyl-2-amino-2-methylpropanols) , N. Stanacev (ether-analogues of leci- 
thins, phosphonolipids) , J. Blackwell (phosphatidyl-L-2-amino-l-propanols), and 
P. Cooper (phosphoryl-/3-homocholine, phosphatidyl-/3-homocholines) . New and 
shorter procedures for the synthesis of lecithins (H. Pohland) and cephalins (Y. 
Suzuki) were developed. The members of the staff were ably assisted by Mr. H. 

Professor B. S. Leibel's extensive clinical knowledge of diabetes has been of great 
help to the department in his co-operation with several of the groups who are 
studying related problems in animals. 

C. H. Best 


The highlight of the past session for the Faculty of Law was, undoubtedly, the 
official opening of the Law Building on November 22, 1962. As this occasion gave 
official recognition for the first time to a permanent home for a Faculty whose 
existence extended some 119 years into the past, the event was of historical interest, 
at least, to the University as a whole. The fact that the building, "opened" in 
November, had already been in use for over a year, and that it was then, and is 
still now, incomplete in the absence of its contemplated classroom-Moot Court, no 
doubt provided a slight air of hilarity to an occasion which might otherwise have 
been mundane and commonplace. The fact that the building is still incomplete does, 
however, raise a question of serious import whose gravity should in no wise be 
tempered by the patience and good humour of those members of this Faculty who 
have been forced to bear, with such fortitude as they could muster, delay in the 
completion of the building for some four or five years. 

The seriousness of the situation to which reference has been made, and which 
will become more marked each year of its continuance, is shown by the fact that 
for enrolment in the first year of the undergraduate course in September, 1962, the 
Faculty of Law received 192 applications. From the applications accepted, a class of 


88 registered in September. As all existing classrooms in the new Law Building were 
built to a capacity of 75, with the expectation of the still incomplete classroom-Moot 
Court holding a class of 150, it became essential for the first time to split classes of 
the first year into sections. In some cases, owing to the demands of time on academic 
teaching staff, this was an impossibility and overloaded classrooms and absentee 
students became, unfortunately, an undesirable incident of day-to-day existence. As 
there seems every prospect that our incoming classes will continue to increase, thus 
spreading the burden of sectioning into our senior years, the importance of a 
150-capacity classroom, as envisaged in the original planning of this building, needs 
no further demonstration. Until that classroom is included as an integral part of 
the Law Building, the latter must be characterized as something that provided too 
little for too much, or too much for too little. Apart altogether from the effect 
on the teaching programme of the Faculty, the failure to have a room in which 
all members of any given year can be seated at one time has other disadvantages 
so obvious that I do not set them out in detail here. 

Apart from the physical handicap already referred to, the past year has been 
a good one for the Faculty of Law. It is now possible to say that its object of 
drawing students of high calibre from most of the provinces of Canada is becoming 
a reality. This is the result of two factors; first, the pre-eminence of its teaching 
faculty; and, second, the growing strength of its library. 

While much has been said and written about the inadequacies of university 
libraries in general, there has been little comment made about the inadequacies 
of law libraries in Canada. The law library of the University of Toronto, now 
in excess of 50,000 volumes, ranks fourth in Canada and is led by the library of 
the Supreme Court of Canada with some 130,000 volumes, the Osgoode Hall 
Great Library with about 97,000 volumes and the Advocates' Library of Montreal 
with 65,300. As these first three libraries are basically professional, whereas the 
law library at Toronto attempts to combine the professional with the materials for 
legal research, it is obvious that within the next five to ten years, library facilities 
at the University of Toronto should increase anywhere from five to ten times. The 
amount of legal material grows at a tremendous rate and if we are to keep abreast, 
not merely of developments within Canada and the Commonwealth, but of legal 
developments in Western and Eastern parts of the modern world, the question of 
legal collections becomes a truly staggering one. We believe, however, that Canada 
has lagged too long in the collection of research materials in law generally and 
the building of the law library should at least keep pace with the proposed new 
developments for the University library itself. Indeed, progress in the two is com- 
plementary, as are, indeed, the two libraries. 

As indicated in my last year's report, the Faculty is currently engaged in studying 
long-range objectives of legal education and research, particularly having regard 
to the need for comparative studies, international studies, and the impact of new 
economic and political organizations both of the East and the West. As legal 
education and research in Canada has been stifled in the last 150 years by an excess 
of professionalism, the task of undertaking research at both a national and an 
international level at the same time poses grave problems and requires Canadian 
law schools to accomplish in the immediate future what schools of other jurisdic- 
tions have been doing for many years past. In other words, Canadian schools must, 
in a short period of time, build the foundations of national research — worked out 
in the United States over a period of one hundred years — in order to build on 
such foundations for the comparative and international research required in the 
modern world. This will place a tremendous strain on Canadian teaching faculties 
and it will place an even greater burden on universities to build up legal research 
facilities in our libraries — something which has been the concern neither of the 
profession itself nor of the university communities, to any marked degree, until the 
last few years. We are pleased to believe that we have made a beginning in this 
direction, and we would like to think that we could count on the support of the 


university community in advancing objectives which will of necessity be correlated 
with many other departments of the University itself. Law can no longer stand 
isolated from other intellectual disciplines. Legal research, extending beyond national 
boundaries and embracing all fields of human endeavour in both the East and the 
West, can furnish support and a solidifying foundation for a change of emphasis 
in University studies generally designed to embrace cultures other than our own. 

As I have pointed out on several occasions, we are still handicapped in attracting 
graduate students in law by reason of the absence of substantial fellowships or 
bursaries. Until the public can be made to realize the fundamental value of research 
in legal problems, this situation will probably not be improved. The public is not 
likely to become aware of the value of such studies unless their value is first appre- 
ciated and supported by the universities themselves. There is considerable room 
for improvement in this regard. 

I regret to report that Professor LaBrie has resigned from teaching to enter 
practice after a period of eighteen years with this Faculty. In the fields of Company 
Law and Taxation, he had achieved a stature and a competence which it will be 
hard to replace. We deem ourselves fortunate in that respect in being able to 
attract back to the academic ranks David G. Kilgour. In order to take full advan- 
tage of the experience of the business world, we are setting up a sub-committee of 
company law lawyers who will participate in the direction and teaching of work 
in these fields, which needs constant and minute attention to the ebb and flow of the 
realities of commercial practice. 

I am happy to express again my gratitude for the loyal and untiring support 
and co-operation of all members of the academic and non-academic staff. 

Cecil A. Wright 


Three of our senior professors, C. F. Morrison, Head of the Department of 
Civil Enginering, I. W. Smith, Mechanical Engineering, and G. R. Slemon, Electri- 
cal Engineering, have just arrived (late June) in India at the Karnataka Regional 
Engineering College at Surathkal, near Mangalore, to spend one year teaching and 
helping the staff of the new college (one of eight) to establish their courses. This 
arrangement arises from a visit to India, at the request of the External Aid Office 
of the Dominion Government, in January and February of 1961 by H. G. Conn, 
Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science, Queen's University, and myself, to study 
a large development in engineering education in India that the Canadian Govern- 
ment was prepared to assist. This event implements one of our recommendations. 
The External Aid Office will finance the undertaking, and the University will 
undertake to the best of its ability to maintain three professors at Mangalore for 
a three-year period. 

In January the Ford Foundation made a grant of $2,325,000 to this Faculty. 
This magnificent gift was made for the purpose of "strengthening of the advanced 
graduate program in engineering over the next five years." The object is to 
provide more teachers at the university level for the critical period that lies ahead 
when existing universities will be expanding and new ones established. This recog- 
nition by the Ford Foundation of the need for more applied science and engineering 
teachers is in sharp contrast to the view held in some quarters that only the human- 
ities and social sciences need assistance in this respect at this time. 

In broad terms the grant provides $450,000 over the five-year period for gradu- 
ate fellowships for students proceeding to the M.A.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees in 


applied science and engineering. This means about thirty fellowships per year, of 
which half or more will be reserved for graduates from other Canadian universities. 

It provides $450,000 for Senior Research Fellows (post-doctoral, generally), 
Visiting Professors and Technicians, all of whom play important roles in a graduate 

It provides $600,000 for special equipment, without which in these days of 
ever more costly apparatus the graduate students could not pursue their investi- 
gations. In my view, these three items represent a nice balance between people and 

It provides $400,000 to move the equipment, notably the huge sphere (40' 
diameter), used for producing shock waves, from the original site of our Institute 
of Aerophysics at Downsview Airport to its new quarters at DufTerin Street and 
Steeles Avenue, and to erect a building to house it. Dr. G. N. Patterson, Director 
of the Institute, will refer to this development in his report, which immediately 
follows this one. The grant for this purpose can in all modesty be said to be a 
tribute to the world-wide reputation of the Institute. 

It provides a matching grant of $325,000 to provide urgently needed expanded 
quarters for Metallurgical Engineering, by adding a wing to the Wallberg Building 
to the north, on the site of the old Chemistry Building. The grant advances by 
several years the provision of proper laboratories for this department, and like the 
previous provision just mentioned, is a tribute to the reputation established by 
Dr. L. M. Pidgeon and his colleagues. Indeed, I do not think it inappropriate to 
say that in my opinion the whole grant is basically a tribute to the staff of this 
Faculty as a whole, past and present, for it is well known that the reputation of a 
faculty or a university depends upon the staff. 

And finally it provides "$100,000 for expenditure in ways that in the judgment 
of the dean will best add to the further strengthening of graduate engineering 
education." Whereas there is a large and sufficient amount of flexibility in the cate- 
gories already referred to, this last category requires very special mention. It is 
an exemplary grant and the kind of thing university administrators dream about. 
With respect to donations to universities for particular purposes, it could almost 
be stated as a natural law "that the effectiveness of a gift varies inversely as the 
number of strings attached to it." The best results to be derived from a gift are 
to be obtained when the fewest restrictions are applied. In the present case, the 
high degree of freedom allowed will unquestionably result in maximum benefit 
from the fund. It might be added that it is rather pleasant to be trusted to spend 
money wisely. 

In summary, we regard the grant, as I am sure the Ford Foundation intended 
us to do, as a means to serve all Canada by producing at the postgraduate level 
as many well-qualified applied scientists and engineers as we can, in the hope that 
a good many of them will elect to enter university teaching as a career in the diffi- 
cult days that lie ahead. Our deep appreciation can best be shown by doing just 

In June the Department of Engineering Science was created and V. G. Smith, 
Professor of Electrical Engineering, was appointed its head. This is an important and 
natural development. When the course in Engineering Physics was broadened to 
include the applied chemical sciences as well as the physical, and the name changed 
to Engineering Science, and when in addition the number of undergraduates in 
the course had gradually grown from initially a very small number to a number 
(295 this year) constituting a major division of the Faculty, it became apparent 
that a change in the nature of administration of it would be beneficial. It was 
originally administered by a very small committee of Council, and latterly by an 
enlarged one, and the reputation of the course indicates that this was entirely 
satisfactory at the time. For the reasons stated above, however, it was felt that 
under present conditions a departmental structure will best serve the students and 


the further development of the course and its many options. The department will 
be unlike any other in the Faculty in that its head and four or five other professorial 
members will be derived from other departments. They will continue their normal 
activities in their "home" departments, but will have the added and important 
responsibility of guiding the affairs of the new department. As head, Professor 
Smith brings many years of keen interest in the students and in the course in 
Engineering Physics and its successor, Engineering Science. 

When the Department of Industrial Engineering was established two years 
ago, it was explicitly stated that work at the graduate level would be strongly 
emphasized. It is, therefore, a matter of satisfaction that a graduate Department of 
Industrial Engineering has been created in the School of Graduate Studies. Dr. 
Porter and his colleagues are to be congratulated on this early recognition, a 
recognition not lightly granted by the School. 

A new Diploma course in Operations Research has been established in the 
Department of Industrial Engineering, with the co-operation of the Institute of 
Computer Science and the School of Business. Available in September, 1963, it 
will consist of a full-time course for one academic session, and will be open to those 
holding degrees in engineering, and, in special cases, mathematics, physics and 
chemistry. The purpose is to bring such persons up to date in modern techniques 
in the methodology of operations research and related topics, such as information 
processing and control in industrial operations, so important in industry today. 

A symposium on "Automation and Research" was held by the Department of 
Industrial Engineering with the co-operation of the School of Business and the 
Division of University Extension, from May 26 to May 31 inclusive. Twenty-two 
business men and representatives of government lived in residence at Elmsley Hall 
and spent six full days at the symposium. 

Under the J. Edgar McAllister Foundation, established under the will of the 
late J. E. McAllister, a graduate of this Faculty, there have been established under- 
graduate scholarships to assist deserving students, and several graduate fellowships 
have also been established. For the 1963—4 session five McAllister Fellowships for 
graduate study have been awarded, and a plan set up whereby students of out- 
standing ability in high school, who could not, for financial reasons, contemplate a 
university course in engineering, may be selected for McAllister Scholarships, which 
will provide them with sufficient money to carry them through a four-year under- 
graduate course in engineering, bearing in mind the fact that it costs an out-of-town 
student at least $1,600 per academic year. Eight of these scholarships have been 
awarded to students who will be entering the University in September, 1963, and 
five others to students at the Grade 12 level. The latter will become effective in 
September, 1964. It is unusual and very gratifying to be able to make a firm com- 
mitment to promising and deserving students so far in advance of their entrance to 
university. All these students, and where practicable, the principals or guidance 
officers of their schools, have been interviewed personally by a senior member of 
the staff. We look forward with great interest to their subsequent careers here. 

As forecast last year, an Institute of Bio-Medical Electronics has been estab- 
lished, with N. F. Moody, Professor of Electrical Engineering, as its director. Also, 
a council was appointed by the President, under the chairmanship of Professor 
Moody, composed of interested members of the Faculty of Medicine, the Faculty of 
Applied Science and Engineering, and the life sciences. At its first meeting, held in 
May, excellent progress was reported, and the keen personal interest shown by 
members of the council clearly warrants strong support for this new endeavour. 
Support from outside the University has already been supplied indirectly by several 
research agencies through grants to individual members of the council for work 
coming within the field of interest of the Institute, and directly to the Institute by 
S. C. Johnson & Son Limited, Brantford, Ontario, and by Litton Systems (Canada) 


A very generous grant from British Columbia Forest Products Limited has 
made possible the appointment of Dr. Morris Wayman, an authority in his field, 
as Visiting Professor in Chemical Engineering to collaborate with Dr. W. H. Rapson 
of that department in his work in problems related to the pulp and paper industry. 
The grant also provides financial support for the research. 

I record with regret the death on March 15, 1963, after a lengthy illness, of 
Professor F. G. Ewens, who gave for so many years loyal service in the Department 
of Mechanical Engineering. He will be remembered by his colleagues as a cheerful 
and effective teacher and a good friend. 

Professor K. B. Jackson will retire at the end of June as Professor of Applied 
Physics and Head of the Department, after over forty years devoted and very 
effective service to the Faculty and the University. Apart from the subject-matter 
of his lectures and laboratories, he instilled in the student the necessity in engineering 
for the basic requirements of accuracy of measurement and clarity in expression and 
illustration, and insisted upon a high standard in these qualities. I speak from 
experience — he taught me. He has played a dominant role in the development of 
the course in Engineering Physics, recently changed to Engineering Science, by his 
interest in the development of the curriculum of the course, and by his personal 
interest in the students therein. His office was the focal point for the students. He 
is an authority in the field of photogrammetry, and it is a source of satisfaction to 
his colleagues that he will be continuing his important contributions in this field 
as a consultant to one of the major Canadian aircraft companies. "K. B." takes 
with him the very best wishes of his colleagues. 

W. L. Sagar, Professor of Civil Engineering, retires this year. An excellent 
teacher and an authority in his field, he taught much more than Soil Mechanics 
to his students. His service overseas in the First World War gave him a very realistic 
yet very humane approach to life which he transmitted when necessary in a forthright, 
not to say salty, manner to the young men in his charge. He exemplifies the good 
university professor who combines theory and practice in the right doses. 

R. R. McLaughlin 


It is to be expected that an institute founded to promote the aerospace sciences 
will be active in local, national and international spheres. The Institute of Aerophysics 
has continued to enlarge its borders in all three. 

While our research interests are essentially basic, we have fulfilled a respon- 
sibility to communicate practical implications of recent research to local government 
departments and industries. For example, a growing division of our work involves 
industrial aerodynamics with special application to architecture. Current investi- 
gations of wind loads on unusual geometrical configurations in our laboratory have 
improved the safety of both public and private buildings. Recently a considerable 
saving in public funds resulted from a new method of ventilation introduced by 
the Institute of Aerophysics following fundamental investigations on jet sheets. The 
local aircraft industry has benefited directly from studies of boundary layer control 
to improve the steep take-off and landing of aeroplanes and from an analysis of 
the dynamics of antenna extensions which was successfully applied to the Alouette 
satellite. This work has led to a new U.T.I.A. method of stabilizing satellites — a 
Canadian first. 

It has been possible for the Institute to do effective work on the national scale 
through its representation on the Technical Advisory Panel of the (Canadian) 
National Aeronautical Research Council and its associate committees. The empha- 
sis in Canada on ground cushion vehicles has led to basic studies at the Institute 


on stabilization under Professor B. Etkin, using a low speed wind tunnel and a 
circular track facility, and on jet sheets supervised by Professor G. K. Korbacher 
in his specially equipped laboratory. A new associate committee on aerodynamic 
noise was formed under the Technical Advisory Panel with a view to enlarging the 
effort in this field. In accordance with this increased activity Professor H. S. Ribner 
has revised and extended his "dilatation" or simple-source theory of jet noise, and 
an anechoic room with through-flow has been designed and constructed for further 
experimental studies of aerosonics. 

An improved U.T.I. A. programme of aerospace research has resulted from close 
contacts with similar research organizations in other countries. This international 
co-operation has been made possible in various ways. The Institute of Aerophysics 
participates actively in meetings of the Advisory Group for Aeronautical Research 
and Development, North Atlantic Treaty Organization, and a close liaison with 
European laboratories has been established. The Institute is also represented on a 
Research Advisory Committee of the (U.S.) National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration and direct participation in various space projects has resulted 
especially in the fields of re-entry physics and hypersonics. Professor I. I. Glass has 
continued the supervision of a group working on basic problems associated with 
the laboratory simulation of the flight of satellites and space craft using a new 
implosion technique. Professor J. B. French has developed a molecular beam method 
for determining the accommodation coefficients so important to space aerodynamics. 
Both these projects are aimed at increasing our capability for laboratory studies of 
space conditions. Added to these is a full programme of space-oriented investigations 
now under way in the U.T.I. A. plasma tunnels. On the other hand, our flight 
research has continued to develop and proposals have been forwarded to the Defence 
Research Board and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration outlining 
fundamental experiments in rockets and satellites which will check our laboratory 

The experience which has accumulated in our laboratory over the past fourteen 
years in plasma physics has led to a decision to increase our activity in this field. 
Professor J. H. de Leeuw has begun the supervision of a programme to include 
studies of plasma containment and the achievement of extremely high temperatures 
with a view to the development of new energy sources. A tour of European plasma 
physics laboratories and discussions at the First Canadian Symposium on Plasma 
Physics have made it clear to the writer that basic research and the special training 
of students in this field are very necessary in Canada. Some preliminary experiments 
have been initiated and our graduate studies programme is now offered under two 
divisions: aeronautics/astronautics and plasma dynamics. 

Last year I reported our problems related to a sudden increase in student 
applications. This trend has continued and it is a pleasure to report that the Institute 
of Aerophysics shared in the Ford Foundation grant recently made to the Faculty 
of Applied Science and Engineering. Completion of the programme of relocation 
from the old site at Downsview Airport is in progress. In particular, removal of the 
large supersonic wind tunnel is proceeding and we look forward to restoring this 
facility to its full usefulness as part of our extensive equipment for the study of 
supersonics, hypersonics and re-entry physics which has made our laboratory one 
of the leaders in the aerospace field. The grant will enable us to provide also for 
the relocation and expansion of existing facilities in flight simulation, aerodynamic 
noise, aerostructural mechanics, and plasma physics, thus providing for an enlarged 
enrolment. I should like to record here our very deep appreciation of this assistance 
from the Ford Foundation. 

A detailed summary of some sixty research projects is given in our Annual 
Progress Report. Information on courses and other activities will be found in the 
U.T.I.A. Bulletin. 

Gordon N. Patterson 



Last year the 60th anniversary of the Faculty of Household Science was cele- 
brated. Later in the year, the Faculty of Food Sciences was established. This change 
resulted from an appraisal by a presidential committee under the chairmanship of 
Professor N. Hughes, Dean of the Faculty of Pharmacy. As a result, the Departments 
of Household Science and Food Chemistry amalgamated as the Faculty of Food 
Sciences and the Director was made Dean of the new faculty. The proposed under- 
graduate programme consists of three branches, Nutrition, Food Chemistry and 
Textiles. The first two are modifications of the honour Household Economics and 
honour Food Chemistry courses within the Faculty of Arts and Science. Textiles 
is a new course. The name Food Sciences was selected because 70 per cent of the 
course work is in the area related to foods and 60 per cent of the students find 
positions in this field. With the unified plan it is hoped that the new programme 
will encourage superior men and women students to proceed to the B.Sc. (Food 
Sciences) degree. The first class will enter in the session 1963-4. At the same time 
the honour courses in the Faculty of Arts and Science will be discontinued one year 
at a time. Because Food Sciences is an honour-type course students who have suc- 
cessfully completed the first year in Honour Science in the Faculty of Arts and 
Science may transfer to the second year in the Faculty of Food Sciences; similarly, 
those students with satisfactory standing in the first year of the Faculty of Food 
Sciences may transfer to the second year of the Honour Science course in the 
Faculty of Arts and Science. 

During the year the total student enrolment in the Faculty of Household 
Science was 529: there were 398 in General Arts, 72 in honour Arts and Science, 
47 in the Faculty of Dentistry, 1 1 in the School of Graduate Studies, and 1 special 
student in the Faculty of Arts and Science. 

Scholarships were continued in the Department of Food Chemistry by the 
National Research Council and by the University of Toronto Research Committee. 
Through the Canadian Institute of Chemistry an Ogilvie Fellowship was awarded. 
Subjects of investigation were: a study of the structure of starch and its phos- 
phorous content; the effect of ascorbic acid on the uptake of fluorine in guinea-pig 
erythrocytes; interrelationship of Vitamin C with niacin, thiamine and riboflavin; 
the inhibitory action of a fungitoxic food additive; the biochemical changes in scallop 
muscle after icing and freezing. 

During the past year Mrs. Coleman with the co-operation of the Ontario 
Heart Foundation conducted a project on the development of low-sodium foods 
and methods for management of dietary programmes for patients who suffer from 
hypertension. A booklet was prepared for the use of physicians, nutritionists, nurses 
and laymen on the management of low-sodium programmes. This booklet will be 
available in the near future. We should like to express our appreciation to the four 
Toronto teaching hospitals, Toronto Western Hospital, Hospital for Sick Children, 
Toronto General Hospital and St. Michael's, who have co-operated in these studies 
of dietary management. 

Mrs. Fallows with two fourth-year students has designed a swim suit for the 
use of handicapped patients. The suit is an attractive design and can be laid flat 
on a stretcher or a bed so that a helpless patient can be placed on it conveniently. 
A clever pattern and Velcro fasteners make it possible to put the suit on a patient 
in less than 60 seconds. 

Last year we reported the development of a protein-free substitute bread 
which can be an important part of diets used to prevent mental retardation in 
children suffering from phenylketonuria. Clinical trials have been carried on during 
this past year in various areas of Canada, the United States and England with 
excellent results. This product is being made available to the general public through 
the Scientific Development Committee of the University. 


For several years a Symposium for Alumnae has been offered by the staff of 
Household Science on the Saturday morning of the Home-Coming weekend. This 
year 125 graduates attended, had a snack luncheon and then proceeded to the 
Varsity football game in the afternoon. Mrs. Fallows, Mrs. Irwin, Professor Phillips 
and Miss Smiciklas spoke on research projects which they had conducted during 
the past year. 

We are pleased to report that Professor Wardlaw has returned to the staff, 
having received her Doctor of Philosophy degree in Nutrition from the Pennsylvania 
State University. 

The Chief Librarian, Mr. Blackburn, has agreed to provide a half-time pro- 
fessional librarian for the coming year. This appointment is very important because 
of the administrative changes which have taken place in our Faculty and the 
rapid advances which are being made in the field. 

We record with regret that Professor Edna Park, who has been associated with 
the Faculty of Household Science since 1918 and retired in 1961 but who continued 
as a special lecturer for the past two years, will no longer be with us. Miss Park 
will be associated with the Ontario Government in the field of economics in an 
advisory capacity and we know she will make a worthwhile contribution to the 
many changes which are planned for the Ontario economy. 

The resignation of Mrs. Helen Godwin has been received with regret. She 
has served faithfully as secretary in the Department of Food Chemistry for eleven 

I wish to express sincere gratitude and appreciation to all my colleagues in the 
Faculty, to the Alumnae and to all the members of the University who have contri- 
buted to the development of our new Faculty. 

Barbara A. McLaren 


The summer programme of the College has grown to be as large and almost 
as complex as the regular programme of a medium-sized university. During July 
and August, 1962, candidates in ten different courses leading to an Ontario teaching 
certificate numbered 4,446 and required a staff of 180 instructors. Practice teaching 
in the Initial Summer Course was provided in five secondary schools with an enrol- 
ment of 2,156 pupils and a staff of 135 secondary school teachers. In addition, 
536 students took courses leading to the Bachelor of Education or Master of Edu- 
cation degree. The success of this programme, involving about 7,500 persons all 
told, was owing to heads of College departments, who carried a heavy load of respon- 
sibility for organization, and to the secondary teachers and university professors, who 
served so ably as part-time instructors. For summer school accommodation the 
College depended upon the generosity of other authorities. In addition to facilities 
at Queen's University and the University of Toronto, the Boards of Education in 
Toronto, London, and Kingston put classrooms and equipment in nine secondary 
schools at our disposal. The summer programme will continue to grow. Close to 
6,000 students are expected in 1963. 

The regular September-May programme has been almost domestic by contrast, 
with all 740 students gathered in one building around the hearth of the permanent 

This sudden expansion in enrolment under the heat of summer to six times its 
regular size creates serious problems for both teaching and administrative staffs. 
Energy which should go into scholarly teaching pursuits is drained away from an 
outstanding staff into recruiting and organizing to meet the summer crisis. For 
staff members who take on summer duties year after year, and who understandably 
feel obliged to do so in order to supervise standards in their subject, the repetition 
can be desiccating. The burden is just as heavy upon the Registrar and her staff. 


who have to document several thousand new candidates each year in the space of a 
few weeks with the help of part-time employees. It is hoped that steps may be 
taken to simplify registration procedures, modernize the Registrar's office, and 
spread the administrative load. A department head may have to devote less time 
to teaching and more to administration; or it may prove necessary to add to the 
purely administrative staff. At any rate it looks as if the College will have to submit 
to a growing separation between teaching and administration. 

There can be little doubt that the College would function better with a more 
even balance between the winter and summer load, yet how to bring about this 
adjustment is an awkward problem which may call for a drastic solution. 

Large and diversified summer courses should be an essential part of the College 
programme for a long time to come. Summer courses provide the necessary means 
of meeting emergency needs for teachers trained in a special field — as in the Occu- 
pational, Commercial, and Girls' Physical Education at the present time; more- 
over, summer is the only time when employed teachers can fully commit themselves 
to study for graduate degrees or advanced professional certificates. Despite their 
drawing power, however, professional opinion is growing that the Initial and 
Completing Summer Courses leading to the High School Assistant's Certificates, 
Type B, no longer have a justifiable place in the summer programmes. 

In 1962 the Initial Summer Course attracted four times as many students as 
the one-year session. The financial advantages offered by summer courses count 
decisively with many students. The cost of attending two short courses with a 
salaried year in between is far easier to meet than the cost of attending the regular 
course for eight months at a stretch. The summer course student starts teaching a 
year ahead of the regular course graduate, and this year stands to his credit in the 
Teachers' Superannuation Fund. But the summer route has educational factors in 
its favour, also. Motivation is strong; his assured position and timetable give the 
summer student a definite objective. In theory the pattern of the summer courses — 
introductory study and practice followed by real responsibility and then further study 
with real experience to draw upon — is a good sequence of learning. On the other 
hand, the number of subjects available in summer is restricted, practice teaching is 
short and slight, and courses for the Type A and most supplementary certificates 
must be taken in subsequent summers. The short courses are so rushed and crowded 
that students find it difficult to master the material. Good as it is, the summer school 
staff is not so well qualified as the permanent staff. The general opinion among 
educationists is that the summer course is an inferior substitute for the one-year 

If this is a fair comparison and evaluation, then it is alarming to note that 
of the 14,500 secondary teachers now in service about 8,000 have been trained in 
summer courses, and that since 1955 almost three times as many teachers have 
qualified through the emergency courses as through the regular course. Dilution of 
standards on this scale and at this increasing rate in the critical secondary school 
stage of education is dangerous and should be stopped if possible. The Minister's 
Committee on the Training of Secondary School Teachers recommend bluntly that 
"Emergency summer courses as a means of training for a basic academic teaching 
certificate should be abandoned as soon as possible." 

It may not be necessary to accept this recommendation in its entirety, if one 
takes into account an important trend affecting the supply of secondary teachers to 
which Dean Diltz drew attention in his report of last year. The number of compe- 
tent university graduates who turn to secondary teaching for good reasons of their 
own after some years of successful experience in another occupation is markedly on 
the increase. Of the 1,501 students in the 1962 Initial Course, 753 entered teaching 
after one or more years of business or other experience following graduation. A good 
case, which we shall not go into here, can be made out for allowing most of these 
competent and mature people to follow the summer course route if they wish, and 
for directing the recent graduates into the regular session. In making this proposal 


it must be admitted that once a practice like the Initial and Completing Summer 
Courses has settled into the educational system, removing it or altering it is a 
dangerous operation, in this case demanding co-operation in courage, timing and 
ingenuity among all parties concerned — trustees, principals, departmental and local 
officials. Difficult and dangerous as this operation seems to be, it deserves serious 
consideration as it promises to be in the best interests of the profession and a sen- 
sible way of evening the balance between the summer and winter load upon the 
College. After September, 1965, when the new College of Education opens at the 
University of Western Ontario, the two institutions could accommodate at least 
double (i.e., about 1,200) the present enrolment in the regular session. 

It is a sign of progress in secondary education that the Ontario College of 
Education after inevitably displaying the vices as well as the virtues of a monopoly 
since 1911 now has an ambitious and uninhibited partner coming into the field. 
The new college in London is fortunate in having as its first Dean so able and 
experienced an educator as Dr. W. S. Turner, now Superintendent of Secondary 
Schools in Brantford, who takes office July, 1964. In establishing common policies 
— a crucial problem when two institutions train teachers for the same departmental 
certificates — Dr. Turner will be a wise and trusted colleague. 

Another event in 1962 which is bound to influence the development of the 
College was the publication in March of the Report of the Minister's Committee 
on the Training of Secondary School Teachers. In the course of its severe yet under- 
standing scrutiny of training procedures the Report makes 148 recommendations — 
in support as well as in criticism of present practice, but all of them forcing re- 
examination of accepted custom and worthy of a considered response from the 
responsible authorities. Only two of the major recommendations will be singled out 
for comment here. 

To settle the vital question of control of the College the Report offers in detail 
the model for an agreement between the Minister and the University. If imple- 
mented here, perhaps with some modifications, the agreement would serve to 
clarify and strengthen the position of the College. While safeguarding the funda- 
mental powers and duties of the Minister and his officials, the effect of the agree- 
ment would be to incorporate the College within the governmental structure of the 
University and enlist the support of secondary teachers and professors from other 
faculties in the conduct of College affairs. A College of Education, which as part 
of the University trains teachers for departmental certificates, can function with 
assurance only under joint authority at the summit — authority shared by the Min- 
ister and the President — and with lines of communication out to the other parties 
affected by its programme, primarily secondary teachers, departmental officials, 
and other faculties of the University. To ensure this state of affairs the Report 
recommends establishing two groups: an Advisory Board, composed of the Dean, 
nominees of the Minister, of the President, and of the Ontario Teachers' Federation, 
which would have the critical power of "advising the President upon all matters 
affecting the College"; and a College Council, composed not only of College staff 
but also of critic teachers and members of other University departments, which 
would function presumably like any other such council within the University. In 
the difficult circumstances now surrounding teacher training such groups could play 
a useful role in assisting, advising and supervising the College administration. At 
first sight it might appear that within the organization recommended the inde- 
pendence of the College would be lost in a maze of committees. But it seems safe 
to assume that in committee the counsel of an experienced and outstanding staff 
would carry enough weight to ensure the essential margin of autonomy without 
which a college is unworthy of the name. An answer to the question of control is 
desirable, and until the relationship between the College and the University is 
clearly defined, it will be difficult to arrive at decisions regarding other important 
recommendations in the Report. 

One of these important recommendations is the extension to all subjects of the 


seminar and tutorial system of instruction which now prevails in most Type A 
departments and in other courses where the enrolment is small. The suggested pat- 
tern of large lectures (about 150 students) supported by seminars (about 15) for 
the so-called professional subjects, such as psychology, philosophy and the like, and 
of classes (about 30) supported by tutorials (12-15) for the methods subjects is 
rather rigid, and seems based upon a dubious distinction between the theoretical- 
professional and the practical-method subjects. Nevertheless the suggested grouping 
of students promises many advantages. The provision of large lectures, classes, semi- 
nars and tutorials, so far as possible to suit the purpose of his course as the depart- 
ment head sees it, would provide a much more flexible organization to meet the 
problem of teacher training than we have ever had in the past; it would also ensure 
that personal counselling of students, so often the catalyst in the training of teachers, 
would be regular and systematic; it would open the way to a mature, personal sort 
of teacher education which should be attractive to postgraduate students. 

This tentative response to the proposal for seminars and tutorials is rather 
academic at the moment. For the Initial and Completing Summer Courses the 
proposal seems almost out of the question considering the additional space and the 
number as well as the quality of part-time staff that would be required to implement 
it. Even in regular session it would not be possible to introduce seminars and tutor- 
ials effectively to any appreciable extent in the College building as it now stands. 
Not only is the building unsuited to small-group instruction, but not since it was 
erected in 1911 has the College enjoyed facilities equal to those in good secondary 
schools. Although courses in some subjects are now well provided for, renovations 
and additions are urgently needed to provide enough, let alone adequate, staff 
and administrative offices, a first-class library, modern laboratories for science, lan- 
guages, geography, and facilities for up-to-date commercial and vocational training 
as well as seminar rooms. The important study of space-needs in relation to possible 
revision of the curriculum has been undertaken by the staff. 

Department of Vocational Education 

Space in the Vocational Department, which will accommodate 250, was used 
to capacity again this year. Two hundred and sixty-six candidates were accepted 
in September, of whom 225 earned graduation. The summer school had a total of 
504 students enrolled in courses leading to twelve different types of Vocational 
and Industrial Arts certificates. Two important changes in the requirements for a 
Vocational certificate have been made by agreement with the Department of Edu- 
cation. In order to attract graduates of engineering courses into vocational education, 
the two-year period normally required for making permanent the Type B certificate 
has been waived for such graduates, and the Specialist course reduced from two 
summers to one. Beginning in 1963, the Federal-Provincial Emergency Course will 
be shortened from three summers to two by increasing the number of periods per 
day and the number of weeks per summer. 

Department of Graduate Studies 

The numbers of experienced teachers proceeding to graduate degrees in Edu- 
cation continue to rise; this year 173 students completed the Bachelor of Education 
programme, 129 the Master of Education programme, one the Master of Arts in 
Education and three the Doctorate. While it is a matter of regret that the over- 
whelming majority of these students proceed to the Master's level through summer 
and part-time study only, yet in recent years there has been a marked increase in 
the number of full-time graduate students in regular session. There is a need for 
additional funds to assist these full-time graduate students: the nature of graduate 
studies in Education dictates that students be mature and experienced professionals 
before acceptance to degree candidacy, so that instead of the twenty-two year old 
candidate in an academic field, our graduate student is likely to be thirty-two with 
consequent greater family and other financial responsibilities. 


Department of Educational Research 

Perhaps this department would be better named the Department of Statistical 
Research since its present title gives the impression that all research conducted by 
the College is done here and nowhere else. We look forward to the day when the 
department can leave its rented space on Bloor Street and rejoin the College in 
the same building, or in a complex of buildings on the same campus. The experts 
in this department can make an important contribution to teacher training as well 
as to graduate studies as they do now. They should not be separated even geo- 
graphically from the College community. As the most respected and productive 
department of its kind in Canada, the Department reports a very busy year. 

Work has been continued on the Atkinson and Carnegie Studies, and the 
final report of the Headmaster's Study has been printed and is ready for distribution. 
Much of the work of the Atkinson Study is now completed from the point of 
view of collection of data, except for some of the extension studies which require a 
longer follow-up period. A number of reports will be published in 1963—4. The Carne- 
gie Study students are in Grade 12 this year. When they enter Grade 13 next year, 
the records of the Atkinson Study and the Carnegie Study will run parallel, and 
the studies will therefore be connected as originally planned. 

The work done on government projects in co-operation with the officials of 
the Department of Education continues. Mention should be made this year, in partic- 
ular, of the evaluation of the school grants formula and the development of the 
new Ontario Foundation Tax Plan. The work with the Grade 12 Departmental 
Tests has been continued and the reporting of scores and preparation of profile 
charts improved. Assistance continues to be given with the scaling and machine 
processing of the Grade 13 Departmental Examination results; in July of this year 
a special run will be made, using our computer, to determine the feasibility of 
doing all the reporting by machine to the students, to the schools, and to the 
universities, including in the last-named some attention to the problem of multiple 

A considerable portion of our time this year has been devoted to work with 
the Department of Education and the universities on the projection of university 
enrolment and an assessment of the adequacy (in terms of numbers) of the plans 
of the universities for expansion during the period 1963-4 to 1970-1. 

Other activities of the Department continue. These include the publication of 
the Ontario Journal of Educational Research; a re-standardization of a number of 
the Dominion and Canadian tests; the preparation of a ten-year plan of test develop- 
ment; participation by the academic staff in graduate studies in education, including 
lectures, thesis supervision, and special programmes for the practical training of 
research workers; and the work with outside agencies and with school boards and 
their officials. A new development during the year was the establishment of the 
Ontario Curriculum Institute, on which the Department is represented, which has 
required a certain amount of extra effort in preparation for the work this summer 
of the committees of the Institute on Science and teaching of a second language. 

Office of Advanced Academic Recommendations 

The volume and importance of the work done by the Office of Advanced 
Academic Recommendations has grown steadily since it was established in 1957 and 
made responsible for evaluating course credits submitted for Endorsement of the 
Type B Certificate, or for admission to a Type A seminar course. Since 1957, the 
office has made rulings affecting 8,500 teachers — 2,500 in the past year. 

The secondary school salary schedule, which pays a premium to a teacher with 
superior academic background in his subject, is inducing a larger number of teachers 
each year to go back to university to strengthen their scholarship, and has thus 
broadened the dynamic alliance of university study with secondary school teaching. 
Most teachers, about 600 in 1962, earn credits through summer courses; but the 
number of prospective teachers, usually graduates of the general arts course, who 


take a further full up-grading year before entering the College is increasing, and 
also the number of employed teachers who devote a year's leave of absence to 
university study in their specialty. 

In its function as a guidance service for teachers embarking on university work, 
a chief concern of the office is to forestall a mere numerical accumulation of credits 
and to direct teachers into courses which approximate, in part for Endorsement and 
in toto for Type A qualifications, a unified coherent honour programme. During 
the past year the office has consulted with representatives of all Ontario universities 
in the effort to define and maintain the honour course standards on which the merit 
of the Type A Certificate depends. A question that has emerged from these meetings 
and to which a commonly accepted answer has yet to be found, is — what constitutes 
an honour course? Another problem is that honour courses at some universities are 
designed to prepare graduates for advanced study and research, a preparation which 
is not necessarily relevant to secondary school courses of study. For the Type A 
Certificate it is desirable to find a pattern of courses which are not only of honour 
standard but also closely related to the secondary school field. 

Guidance Centre 

The Guidance Centre has been extremely busy during the past year. The demand 
for materials helpful in understanding students as individuals is rapidly increasing. 
Also increasing is the demand for materials which provide up-to-date, accurate 
information about occupations, industries, opportunities for further education, student 
financial aid, and related matters in Canada. 

Looking ahead, there is every indication that the demand for materials along 
the above lines will increase further during the next few years. 

Promotions effective July, 1963, are: to be Professor — A. D. Lockhart, W. B. 
MacLean, R. J. MacMaster, A. P. Seggie; to be Associate Professor — F. P. Emerson, 
R. J. Jones, J. R. Life, D. L. Mumford, W. E. Sager; to be Assistant Professor — G. A. 
Kirk, F. R. Mason, C. H. Wall. 

Several new appointments to and changes of duties within the staff have been 
made. G. A. Reid joined the staff in January as Associate Professor in the Depart- 
ment of Commercial Education. Dr. J. M. Paton has been appointed Professor of 
Education and will assume the former duties of Dr. A. F. Skinner who will hence- 
forth devote full time to graduate studies. Miss Jean Stirling has been appointed 
Associate Professor to assist in Girls' Health and Physical Education. In the Depart- 
ment of Vocational Education, P. J. Briggs and A. J. Jamieson have been appointed 
Lecturers in Vocational and Industrial Arts and D. J. Long, Lecturer in Vocational 
Subjects. In order to provide for the absence of Professor Passmore, who will be 
on loan in Europe to the Department of National Defence, William Paterson has 
accepted a sessional appointment to the staff of the University of Toronto Schools 
in Health and Physical Education. Professor J. W. Dodd has been appointed Director 
of Practice Teaching while continuing to be responsible also for the supplementary 
course in Theatre Arts. 

Professor W. E. Bergcy, Associate Professor in the Department of Vocational 
Education, resigned in January in order to accept the position of Secondary School 
Inspector. G. W. Cochrane, who will be long remembered by two generations of 
U.T.S. old boys, has retired, and also G. A. Dobson, Professor and efficient ad- 
ministrator in the Department of Educational Research for twenty years. 

After thirty-seven years on the campus — three years as instructor in U.T.S. , 
twenty-seven years as Professor of Methods in English at O.C.E., fulfilled by five 
years as Dean — Dr. B. C. Diltz retired in July. Those of us who were his students 
are convinced that Dr. Diltz must rank as the greatest classroom teacher of English 
Ontario has ever had — at any time, at any level. By his example, teaching and 
writing, he lifted the secondary school teaching of English out of the doldrums of 
routine and made it a vital experience. His gifts as a teacher should not obscure 


his power as an administrator. He found the walls of O.C.E. burlap and left them 
tile; he established valuable new courses; he reduced the size of classes and created 
the organization for dealing with a critical expansion in the summer programme; 
he always had the welfare of his staff at heart. Signs are apparent that his volcanic 
energy is by no means diminished in retirement; further publications are anticipated 
which will startle and instruct the educational scene. In discussions of Canadian 
education for years to come reference will be made to the insights and convictions, 
the enthusiasms and life-enhancing personal qualities of B. C. Diltz. 

D. F. Dadson 


The staff of the Library School, during the 1962-3 session, have given consider- 
able time and thought to the revision of the curriculum. This matter is of concern 
in all graduate library schools as the character and structure of librarianship are 
being altered by the pressing demands for information services brought about by 
the present intellectual and technological revolution. There is a growing need for 
librarians who are specialists in some field such as law, medicine, music, business, 
science and technology; there is also a need for some who are experienced in a 
particular type of service, in administration, and in research. A librarian whose 
library is an information centre must now know something about modern data-pro- 
cessing tools and how these may effectively be used in library service. Many members 
of the profession now recognize the new needs of the modern librarian who may 
serve as a special librarian, a documentalist, an information researcher, or administra- 
tor of a large and complex organization. 

Accredited library schools and the Association of American Library Schools are 
now trying to discover where and how changes in our present curriculum must be 
made to meet the new demands. Not all librarians will be subject or information 
specialists. There will always be a need for the expert generalist in the public library 
who should be a well-educated person with a broad academic background. The 
present trend toward greater specialization and the growing demand in all types 
of libraries for more informational service do emphasize that librarianship is inter- 

At the University of Toronto, the Library School has long been indebted to 
several departments of the Faculty of Arts and Science. This session we were grate- 
ful for the help of Dr. C. C. Gotlieb who spoke to the class in Advanced Classification 
when it visited the Institute of Computer Science. Arrangements have been made 
for someone at the Institute to assist us in our introductory work on documentation. 

The Special Libraries Association of America sent its 1962 John Cotton Dana 
lecturer, Miss Eleanor Gibson, to this School. Miss Gibson is Librarian at the Logan 
Lewis Library, Carrier Research Center. She spoke to the class on the organization 
of materials and services for research in a special technical library. 

In April a one-day colloquium was held at the School when the organization 
and maintenance of library service in a metropolitan area was discussed. Dr. Emerson 
Greenaway, Director of the Free Library of Philadelphia, was the speaker and led 
the discussion. Over 250 librarians and trustees attended. They came from as far 
west as Windsor and as far east as Ottawa. 

In May the United States Office of Education and the University of Illinois 
held a national workshop on the implications of the new media for the teaching of 
library science. The discussions dealt with methods of learning and teaching, visual 
aids, teaching machines, computers, and methods of data processing. Each accredited 
library school was invited to send one delegate. Miss Margaret Cockshutt represented 
this School. 

At this meeting, as at other recent gatherings of professors from accredited 
schools, there was evidence of a growing dissatisfaction with the present American 
plan of granting a Master's degree for the first year of professional postgraduate 


study. Interest now tends toward a two-year programme for the Master's work. 
Canadians are frequently congratulated that the Canadian universities have con- 
sistently maintained this two-year standard. 

In June Professor Florence B. Murray, Miss Margaret Cockshutt and the 
Director attended the annual meeting of the Canadian Library Association in 
Winnipeg. At this time the Alumni Association of the School held its annual meeting 
with the Director as the speaker and over 100 graduates present. 

Foreign guests at the Library School included Mr. R. N. Roy, Deputy Director 
of Education (Planning) for the State of Bihar, India; Mr. P. N. Gour, Librarian, 
Patna, India; and Mr. Michael B. Jones, Government Librarian, Freetown, Sierra 
Leone, West Africa. 

A questionnaire and a newsletter were sent out to over 1300 graduates. Over 
600 replies have been received and these include answers from members of each of the 
thirty-five classes which have graduated from the School. It is hoped that the 
returns will provide useful information regarding the work our graduates are re- 
quired to do. 

The Class of 1963 was the largest in the history of the School. Ninety-eight were 
registered in the graduate course which leads to the degree of Bachelor of Library 
Science. Eighty-five received their degrees in May. Nine students were registered 
for the Master's degree and one completed the work for the degree. 

In closing this report I wish to express my own appreciation and that of the 
members of the staff to Dean Diltz for his encouragement and generous assistance at 
all times. 

Bertha Bassam 


A critical review of the undergraduate curriculum in Forestry, mentioned in 
last year's report, has been continued, both internally and in consultation with 
those outside the Faculty having special interests in the qualification of professional 
foresters. The only change in the course content recommended for the session 
1963-4 is the inclusion of a research project and thesis or report in the fourth 
year programme. This study will continue and will include all programmes at 
present offered and contemplated for the future by this Faculty; it is hoped to 
have it completed during the coming year. Some interesting and comparative 
information should be available to the writer in the course of visiting a number 
of forestry schools in Europe during the coming summer. 

The Diploma course in Resource Management was continued for the second 
year with 6 candidates enrolled, 5 being members of the staff of the Department 
of Lands and Forests (3 foresters and 2 biologists) and 1 from Thailand; the 
latter after completing the course is returning to that country to take a position 
in the national parks service. 

Some changes have been made in the Diploma course, mainly in the content 
and organization of seminars having to do with the principles of resource manage- 
ment and the extent, variability and limitation of their application under various 
conditions in this country and elsewhere. A number of people, experts in their 
own fields, were invited to present leading papers and take part in the discussions 
associated with this part of the programme. Perhaps the most successful of these 
arrangements was the two-day seminar given under the title "Economic, Geogra- 
phical, and Political Background of Resource Management": papers were given 
by Dr. A. D. Scott, Acting Head, Department of Economics and Political Science, 
University of British Columbia, on the economic background; by Mr. George 
Heiman, Department of Political Economy, University of Toronto, on the federal 
system; and by Dr. D. F. Putnam, Head of the Department of Geography, 
University of Toronto, on population trends and associated problems. 


It should perhaps be noted that while the term "diploma" is used to designate 
a fairly wide range of academic attainment, in this instance it is intended to 
represent a broadening qualification for professional practice following the bac- 
calaureate degree and some professional experience, in contrast to the aim of greater 
specialization commonly associated with the postgraduate degree programme. 

During the year, two courses in Wood Structure and Technology were 
offered by members of staff through the Department of Extension, the first for 
teachers in the secondary technical schools, given in August, 1962, in co-operation 
with the Forest Products Research Branch of the Department of Forestry and 
the Canadian Lumbermen's Association, and the second, an evening course for 
engineers and architects, being given by Dr. R. W. Kennedy in collaboration with 
Mr. J. D. Irwin of the Forest Products Research Branch. 

Further progress was made through collaboration between Professor Jorgensen, 
forest pathologist on the Faculty staff, and Mr. J. F. Westhead of the Super- 
intendent's Office, in developing a programme for the control of the dutch elm 
disease on the University Campus and in assisting in a more comprehensive ap- 
proach to this problem through the Dutch Elm Disease Control Committee for 
Metro-Toronto and Region. In this connection, on January 28, 1963, the University- 
sponsored a symposium on the dutch elm disease which was held in the theatre 
of the Royal Ontario Museum and attended by representatives of governments at 
various levels, associations of property owners, universities, and other interested 
groups. Also to provide for increased basic research in tree diseases and related 
problems, the results of which may be significant for both shade and forest trees, 
and to establish a centre for postgraduate training in this field, the University has 
initiated a Shade-Tree Research Laboratory, the programme for which is being 
developed by Professor Jorgensen of the Faculty staff. 

The demand for postgraduate education in forestry continues to grow. Of 
the 10 students engaged in such programmes in the Faculty during the year, 4 
completed satisfactorily the requirements for the M.Sc.F. degree. It is hoped that 
before long some addition to the staff and increased facilities will make it possible 
to meet more effectively the demand for qualification through research and graduate 
study for positions in research and teaching. 

During the year G. M. Wilson, '48, has been confirmed in his appointment 
as Assistant Professor and Manager of the University Forest, this post continuing 
to be a joint responsibility of the University and the Department of Lands and 
Forests. To assist Professor Wilson in the field and office work the non-academic 
position of clerk has been established to which C. Skelding has been appointed. 

In concluding this report I wish to take the opportunity of expressing my 
thanks to officers of the University, members of the Faculty staff and student body 
and forestry alumni, who have all given excellent support to the work and develop- 
ment of the Faculty during the past year. 

J. W. B. Sisam 


The first year of the Faculty in the Edward Johnson Building has been a 
memorable one and has surpassed our fondest hopes. The teething troubles, inevit- 
able in such an enterprise, were not as bad as had been expected, and the whole 
of the teaching areas were available from the start of the academic year. The 
benefits of the increased space and general layout were enormous, and we wondered 
how we had ever managed to function in the appallingly cramped quarters which 
we used to inhabit. The building's functional as well as architectural excellence is 
now a matter of record. The results have been greater efficiency and widening 
of scope in our teaching duties. Any flaws in its construction noted as of this date 
have been minimal. It is indeed a credit to the architects, engineers, acousticians 
and members of the University staff who took part in its planning and execution. 


The Concert Hall, finished except for the installation of the organ, proved 
to be a major addition to the City's auditoria. Many important concert series were 
held there and the acoustics turned out to be well-nigh perfect. The MacMillan 
Opera Theatre was not completed in time for the academic year, but should be 
ready for the year 1963-4. The complicated stage lighting system is being installed 
during the summer recess and it is hoped that the whole theatre will be ready for 
use by the end of the year. Two concerts with a "hook-up" lighting system were given 
to test out the acoustics, which seemed to be magnificent, although the concerts 
were given on a bare stage without band shell or forestage, neither of which are 
as yet installed. 

It is hoped that the furnishing of the building will be completed during the 
coming academic year, because many of the public rooms and areas are as yet bare 
of any conveniences. All these things take time and money and it will no doubt be 
several years before the building is finally completed in all its complex manifestations. 

We are certainly grateful for this wonderful building, and also for the ex- 
cellent converted premises for our School of Music in the old Economics Building. 
The Concert Hall on Bloor Street is another great acquisition, with excellent acoustics^ 
and the space now available for formerly cramped departments such as the examina- 
tion section is a boon and a blessing to all concerned. 

Altogether this has been a notable year in the whole Conservatory operation. 
The numbers in the various Faculty courses showed increases all round and the 
student orchestra was far more complete than it has ever been before. Strings are, 
of course, still the major problem, but it is hoped that the long-range scheme for 
training youngsters, which has been in operation now for some five years, will soon 
be bearing the fruit which we desire. 

Faculty of Music 

During the summer a special two-week course and conference in the Carl OrfT 
method of teaching music to children was given, the first real event to take place in 
our new quarters. Over 200 leading teachers, supervisors and musical administrators 
from all parts of North America were in attendance. Dr. OrfT and several members 
of his stafT from the Salzburg Mozarteum collaborated with Dr. Walter, Miss 
Doreen Hall, Mr. Keith Bissell, Mr. Laughton Bird, and other leading Canadian 
educators, to make this an exciting and comprehensive session concerned with 
this dynamic new approach to music teaching. Professor Schabas ably assisted Dr. 
Walter in its planning and execution. The success was international, judging from 
extensive reports in daily press and periodicals in many major cities here and in 

Also, during the summer, the Johnson Building was host to the National Youth 
Orchestra for its two-week training period. These outstanding young players from 
all parts of Canada were given intensive work in an educational plant which met 
their needs admirably. 

The Concert Hall of the Johnson Building housed the OrfT Conference, which 
included speeches and demonstrations. One concert by the Rowland Pack Singers 
was also given in this hall. It received its first formal test in October, however, 
when Teresa Stratas, one of our best recent graduates, gave the opening recital of 
the annual Special Events Series. Acoustics, sightlines and decor proved excellent. 
Since it seems rather difficult these days to build a really satisfactory concert hall, 
we are most grateful for our good fortune. As planned, the Concert Hall was also 
the scene of many other important events during the year. Concerts were given 
by the Canadian String Quartet, the Hart House Orchestra with Greta Kraus, 
harpsichordist, Laszlo Varga, cellist, Jacques Abram, pianist, and the first hearing 
of our Electronic Music Studio. Lectures were given by Professor Viktor Fuchs of 
California on Vocal Pedagogy and Baron Hendrik van Tuyll spoke on the Hauss- 
mann portrait of Johann Sebastian Bach, which he has most munificently given to 
the Johnson Building on permanent loan. Professor Beckwith spoke on Bach's Art 
of Fugue prior to its playing by the Hart House Orchestra. 


Over 65 concerts were given by Faculty students in the Concert Hall, a large 
number to be sure, with even more expected in the coming year as our enrolment 
increases. The School of Music also held several programmes in the Concert Hall. 

Several leading Toronto musical societies were given permission to present their 
series in our Hall. This is in keeping with the policy that, when possible, we make 
it available to worthy Canadian organizations who need a good location for their 
events. Groups who used the Concert Hall were the Festival Singers, the Pro Arte 
Orchestra and the Ten Centuries Concerts. 

The MacMillan Theatre, although not destined for its official opening until 
March, 1964, was the scene of two concerts, given with emergency lighting. The first 
was by the reactivated University of Toronto Concert Band. Professor Rosevear, 
its conductor, has done a splendid job in welding together this large group, which 
includes students and staff not only from the Faculty but from all over the campus. 
The second concert was given by the Royal Conservatory Symphony Orchestra, 
with Principal Mazzoleni as conductor; this orchestra also gave an earlier concert 
during the year at Convocation Hall under Dean Neel. At this concert, the Hart 
House Glee Club joined the orchestra and student Mary Carr, in a performance 
of the Brahms Alto Rhapsody. This was conducted by Walter Kemp, a recent 
graduate of the Faculty. 

There has been great improvement in the Faculty's instrumental ensemble 
programme and, in fact, all things to do with the playing of instrumental music. 
The reason is obvious: we now have proper practice and rehearsal facilities, neither 
of which existed in our old quarters on College Street. Applied music study for 
Bachelor of Music students has become more extensive. Our classes for students in 
the Faculty of Arts continue to grow. The superlative study and listening facilities 
of the Edward Johnson Memorial Library have been of inestimable help to students 
and staff. The graduate students especially have benefited from a music library 
equalled in only a few universities on this continent. Professor Olnick and Miss Jean 
Lavender, Head Librarian, deserve special mention at this time for the fine work 
they have done here. 

In order to broaden the subject offerings and content of the General Music 
course leading to the Bachelor of Music Degree, it was agreed in Council to increase 
its length from three to four years commencing September, 1964. All other courses 
leading to degrees and diplomas seem in healthy condition with a number of leading 
musical-academic talents included in this year's graduating class. The Music Edu- 
cation course took a large jump in enrolment with still another increase expected 
in September. 

The University organist, Dr. Healey Willan, provided music in his accustomed 
dignified manner for many ceremonial occasions and arranged a series of all-Univer- 
sity organ recitals assisted by Messrs. Douglas Elliott, Frederick Silvester, John D. 
Hooper, Douglas Bodle, Maurice J. White, John Sidgwick and David Ouchterlony. 
The University Carillonneur, Leland Richardson, continued to delight campus 
visitors with music from the Soldiers' Tower of Hart House. 

There was a total of 149 undergraduate degree and diploma students in the 
Faculty for the session 1962-3: 16 in General Music, 82 in Music Education, 27 
in the Artist Diploma course, 12 in the Licentiate Diploma course and 12 in the 
combined Artist and Licentiate Diploma course. The degree of Bachelor of Music 
was conferred on 47 candidates, the Artist Diploma on 21, the Licentiate Diploma 
on 7, and 9 received the combined diploma. The graduate division had 8 full-time 
and 7 part-time students enrolled. Our services to the Faculty of Arts and Science 
and the Division of University Extension continue to grow: there were 272 in 
Religious Knowledge Option courses in music and 69 in General Arts music courses, 
and the Faculty of Music provided instruction in all music subjects for twelve 
students registered in the honours course for music. 

The Canadian String Quartet had an active year of public performances both 
on and off campus and on the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's radio and 


television outlets. George Ricci's position in the Quartet has been filled admirably by 
Laszlo Varga, the former principal cellist of the New York Philharmonic. 

Miss Frances M. Douglas, a very able member of our administrative staff since 
1955, died during the winter after a prolonged illness. Mrs. Edith Milligan was 
appointed to the post of Faculty Information Officer in February. 

School of Music 

The central event of the year was, of course, the move in March of the School 
of Music's Main Building activities from the "venerable but unstable" quarters at 
College and University to the equally venerable but now renovated "old McMaster, 
old Economics, or old Social Work" building on Bloor Street. This complex move, 
undertaken by a committee headed by the Principal (who had already served five 
years on the committee responsible for the Edward Johnson Building) together 
with the Conservatory's Registrar and Secretary-Treasurer and various University 
representatives, was carried out with remarkable efficiency. Although it involved 
a teaching staff of over 60, a student body of nearly 3,000, and the administrative 
staffs of the examination, registration, accounts, music sales and maintenance depart- 
ments, activity in any one of these departments was never suspended for more than 
two days. And this at one of the busiest seasons of the year. 

The new facilities offer 60 fully equipped teaching and practice studios. These, 
together with a number of studios in the Edward Johnson Building, make it possible 
to maintain the offerings of the old quarters until such time as the rest of the 
"Economics Building" becomes available and the teaching facilities of the School 
of Music can be expanded to meet the growing demands. Sound isolation between 
the studios is excellent — a welcome experience for teachers and students alike. The 
Concert Hall, which can seat 300, is striking in appearance and would startle those 
who knew it formerly as a Baptist Chapel or as a drab lecture hall. It is acoustic- 
ally excellent, and when the new Casavant concert organ is installed, will more 
than replace the sentimentally familiar Concert Hall in the old College Street 
building, and should become a centre of musical life worthy of the institution it 

There is a splendid Recital Hall, a Eurythmics hall complete with its own 
changing rooms and facilities, a lecture hall, two organ practice studios of modern 
design, and ample space for the administrative offices, for the music sales department, 
and above all for the examination department which this year had to cope with 
a record entry of over 52,000 candidates. 

Ensemble activities, such as the Opera School and the various orchestral, 
choral and chamber music groups, are housed in the Edward Johnson Building. 

On the academic side the Special Courses again showed their value as an all- 
round training ground for talented young students who aspire eventually to enter 
the Faculty of Music. Applications far exceeded the numbers who could be accepted, 
and the final examination results reflected a high standard of achievement. 

The Opera School flourished in its new quarters. These made it possible to 
expand and concentrate the regular programme of assignments, and also made it 
clear that, with the full use of the MacMillan Theatre, which should be completed 
by next season, and the appointment of an additional full-time teacher in the field 
of stage direction, the School will soon be in a position to offer unequalled training 
in every aspect of opera. Plans are already under way for the introduction of a 
course in theatre technology and this will include stage management, stage lighting 
and scenic construction. Excerpts were performed in mid-season in the old Recital 
Hall and, at the end of the season, for the first time on the stage of the MacMillan 
Theatre with a make-shift lighting arrangement. In April two one-act operas were 
produced in Hart House Theatre and the programme was a significant one in the 
history of the School because, for the first time, the School presented a new 
Canadian opera "Aria da Capo" by the young composer Raymond Pannell, who 
is also a member of the Conservatory teaching staff. "Silent Night," an opera 


buffo by the contemporary Italian composer Nino Rota, was also given a Canadian 
first performance on the same programme. 

Students and graduates of the Opera School were well represented in the 
Canadian Opera Company's season at the. O'Keefe Centre and also in that Com- 
pany's fall and spring touring groups. 

The Intermediate and Junior Orchestras had their best season in many years, 
reflecting the good work that is being done to build up the study of string instruments 
among young pupils, so that in the future we may not be faced with the dearth of 
good string players which is today such a critical aspect of this country's musical 
devleopment, as it is of other countries. 

Three remarkable programmes of new music by composition students of Dr. 
Dolin were highlights of the season, and one of them — a programme of works for 
orchestra played by a group of first-rate professionals provided in part through a 
grant from the Trust Funds of the Recording Industries obtained through the co- 
operation of the local Musicians' Association — could well be taken as a pattern for the 
future. A yearly programme of the best new works submitted by student composers 
and performed by an orchestra of the finest and most experienced players (and 
Toronto orchestral players have a reputation for the skill with which they can tackle 
the complexities of new music) would be an invaluable and vital contribution. 

Because of the uncertainty pending the move to new quarters, the Summer 
School with its regular teachers' refresher courses and special classes was again 
replaced by a three-week session of private teaching, but plans are under way for 
an expanded Summer School in July which will use the full facilities of both the 
Edward Johnson Building and the new School of Music Building. 

As in the past, the Publicity Department this year arranged several concerts for 
students and graduates in Ontario. It administered 15 daily concerts for the 1962 Can- 
adian National Exhibition and 20 concerts at the Art Gallery of Toronto held weekly 
between October and April. Publicity and administration of student recitals were 
also dealt with by the department, as well as printing, advertising, requests for 
employment of all types, the Conservatory Bulletin, the year book, brochures, posters, 
direct mailing and administration of mailing lists. 

The year was saddened for everyone in April by the sudden death of Eric 
Rollinson, one of the most valued members for many years of the teaching staff. 
As president and as a member of the executive of the Faculty Association, he had 
given unsparingly of his time and advice to the best interests of his colleagues; and 
through his varied activities as teacher, examiner and lecturer he had made an 
important contribution to the musical life of Canada. 

The year was saddened again in June by the death of Gordon Meade Mudge, 
Secretary-Treasurer of the Royal Conservatory since 1956. A wise administrator, a 
person of humanity and integrity, he had shown at all times a tireless and lively 
interest in all facets of the Conservatory's operations. His selfless and loyal contri- 
bution to the institution will be remembered with gratitude by all who knew him. 

Branch Activities 

The academic year just closing has been another successful one in so far as the 
Conservatory's branches are concerned. Not only have we enrolled substantially 
more students than was the case last season, but there can be no question, having 
in mind the record of auditions, examinations and programmes, that the standard 
of teaching has continued to improve. 

The most urgent problem continues to be the finding of suitable accommodation 
for branch annexes. We are being asked constantly by those interested in securing 
reliable music teachers for children, why it is that we are not establishing more 
"outposts," particularly in the more outlying parts of the Metropolitan area. Such 
suburbs as Don Mills, Downsview and Port Credit have made numerous overtures 
in this regard. We are fully aware of our responsibility along these lines and 


are exploring constantly possible answers to the problem. When suitable accom- 
modation and; subsequently, adequate faculty can be provided, it is our strong 
feeling that such expansion should be undertaken. 

Boyd Neel 


This has been a particularly eventful year in the history of the Graduate School. 
Apart from the further increase in enrolment, which was to be expected, the most 
important development was the establishment of the Province of Ontario Graduate 
Fellowships. These are available for students with at least second class standing in 
the final year of an honour course in this University (or its equivalent) and to 
graduate students who had attained the M.A. or were in the post M.A. range pro- 
vided they also attained second class or better in their graduate work. While primarily 
intended for the humanities and social sciences, a certain fraction were available 
for the basic sciences. The avowed purpose of these awards was to increase the 
supply of university teachers who will be necessary in view of the expected popu- 
lation explosion. The maximum amount of the Fellowship is $1,500 plus a summer 
supplement of $500 and the holder may undertake some teaching during the tenure 
of the Fellowship. It should be mentioned that 443 were recommended for the 
Fellowships (conditional, of course, on their acceptance by the graduate department 
and the School) ; of the awards, roughly one-seventh were in the basic sciences. 

Also important was the decision by the Graduate School Council to require 
microfilming of Ph.D theses by University Microfilms Inc. While this does not pre- 
clude the subsequent publication of the thesis in a journal or monograph, it does 
satisfy the requirement for publication (in a realistic way) and also ensures the 
printing of a short abstract of the thesis in University Microfilms' Dissertation 
Abstracts. In some cases, it is essential to give the author some protection for a 
period of years before the thesis is made generally available and this has been agreed 
to by University Microfilms. 

There has also been some reorganization of the School. The Department of 
Physiology has become "Physiology and Banting and Best Research Department" 
— a recognition of the contributions arising from the latter department. The School 
of Hygiene has become a graduate department by combining the existing depart- 
ments of Epidemiology and Biometrics, Microbiology and Nutrition and Public 
Health with a new sub-department of Physiological Hygiene. A new Department 
of Industrial Engineering has been established; the name is somewhat a misnomer, 
since it is concerned primarily with the application of operational research techniques 
to problems arising both in technology and in certain aspects of the social sciences. 

Even more important has been the establishment by the School of certain inter- 
disciplinary Centres — Mediaeval Studies, Linguistics, and Russian and East European 
Studies. The first of these arose from a recognition of the unique qualifications 
of the staff of this University to direct graduate work in this broad field, while the 
second came from the report of a Presidential Committee, subsequently carefully 
studied by a Committee of the School, as to the necessity for initiating programmes 
in this area. The last acts as a liaison between the departments in which the student 
may enrol, and advises students in matters relating to the study of Russia and eastern 

A new degree, the Master of Science in Urban and Regional Planning, has been 
approved by Council and the Senate of the University, and is a recognition of the 
growing interest in and importance of this field. 

There has also been approval by the School, but not as yet by the Senate, of a 
new diploma and a new degree. The diploma has been proposed by the Department 
of Political Economy to fit the needs of students from under-developed countries 


whose past training does not fit them for the Ph.D. programme. Such students, if 
they are to serve their countries adequately, will require a thorough grounding in 
the fundamentals rather than research on problems which are far divorced from 
the needs of their countries of origin. 

The new degree is the Master of Philosophy and is intended as a route to 
university teaching different from but not inferior to the Ph.D. It is a recognition 
of the well-established fact that many graduate students in the social sciences and 
humanities are potentially capable of sound scholarship but are not interested in 
research. As proposed, it will require two years work from the honour B.A., will 
include in many cases most of the course requirements for the Ph.D. excluding, how- 
ever, those involving research techniques, and will also demand a major essay. The 
fact is that while the M.A. degree at Toronto is still respectable, the degree has 
been so generally down-graded on this continent that it does not as a rule serve 
as a suitable qualification for a career of university teaching. With rigorous standards, 
one might hope that a degree such as the Phil.M. would serve to supply some, at 
any rate, of the staff needed in this period of rapid university expansion. 

Finally, I must express my thanks to my colleagues Deans Breckenridge and 
Sirluck, and to Miss Gordon and her staff for their unfailing kindness and support. 

Awards for 1962-63 

University of Toronto Associates' Fellowship 
D. F. Fine, B.A. Michigan (English) 

Sidney Smith Fellowship 

A. G. Boyer, B.Sc. Melbourne, M.A.Sc. (Aeronautical Engineering and Aerophysics) 

University of Toronto Special Open Fellowships 
J. V. Brown, BA. Iona, M.A. (Philosophy) 
A. Crane, B.A.Sc, M.A. (Physics) 
M. S. Cross, M.A. (History) 
J. D. Duffy, A.B. Georgetown, M.A. (English) 
D. S. Hair, BA. Western Ontario, MA. (English) 
J. J. L. Hartley, B.Ph., B.A. Ottawa, M.A. (Philosophy) 
G. Heiman, B.A. British Columbia, M.A. California (Political Economy) 
R. J. Kriegler, B.A. Budapest, M.A. (Physics) 

J. Laframboise, B.Sc. Assumption, B.A.Sc, M.A. (Aeronautical Engineering and Aero- 
W. M. Pfeiffer, B.A. Bishop's, M.A. Duke (Philosophy) 
A. J. Podlecki, B.A. Holy Cross, M.A. Oxford, M.A. (Classics) 
V. S. Rajamani, B.E. Madras, M.A.Sc. (Electrical Engineering) 
H. J. Schueler, M.A. (Germanic Languages and Literature) 
D. W. Swainson, B.A. Manitoba, M.A. (History) 

University of Toronto Special Fellowship 

G. N. Sharma, B.A. Agra, M.A. Rajputna (English) 

University of Toronto Open Fellowships 

T. G. Bastedo, B.A. (Political Economy) 

C. C. Berger, B.A. Manitoba, M.A. (History) 

Miss L. L. Cuddy, B.A. Manitoba, M.A. (Psychology) 

Mrs. A. M. Dabrowski, M.A. (Classics) 

J. B. Davies, B.A. Toronto, A.M. Michigan (Romance Languages and Literatures) 

H. Day, M.A. (Psychology) 

P. G. Downs, B.A. Leeds, Mus.M. (Music) 

Miss P. M. Karrer, B.A. (Romance Languages and Literatures) 

W. H. Kemp, Mus.M. (Music) 

J. K. McConica, B.A. Saskatchewan, MA. Oxford (Philosophy) 

Miss M. S. O'Neill, B.A. St. Mary's, M.A. (Philosophy) 

G. W. J. Pottow, B.Sc. London, M.S. Case Institute of Technology (Mechanical 

S. P. H. Robinson, M.A. (Philosophy) 
J. A. Stark, B.A. Minnesota (Music) 


Mrs. M. Vaandering, B.A. (Germanic Languages and Literature) 

G. Vise, M.A. (Philosophy) 

Miss J. M. Weir, A.B. Smith, M.A. (Classics) 

Mrs. A. M. Wideman, B.A. (Psychology) 

Sir Joseph Flavelle Fellowships 

J. R. Blackburn, B.A. (Near Eastern and Islamic Studies) 

C. F. J. Dunkl, B.Sc. (Mathematics) 

Miss K. Herman, B.Sc. (Nursing) Alberta (Political Economy) 
K. K. Tam, B.A.Sc. (Mathematics) 

Augustine FitzGerald Fellowship in French 

D. Trott, B.A. British Columbia (Romance Languages and Literatures) 

Lord Heyworth Fellowship 

S. P. Hoefert, M.A. (Germanic Languages and Literature) 

Mary Jane Felker Fellowship in Business 

J. R. Arnold, B.A.Sc. British Columbia (Business Administration) 

James William Woods Fellowship 

P. F. Webb, B.A.Sc. (Business Administration) 

Edward B. Kernaghan Fellowship in Economics 

C. H. Bubeck, B.A. (Political Economy) 

Cities Service Research and Development Company Fellowship 
G. J. D. Peddle, B.S. Harding, M.A. (Chemistry) 

Wallberg Research Fellowship in Engineering 

W. C. Brennan, B.A.Sc. (Chemical Engineering) 
J. G. Heller, M.A.Sc. (Electrical Engineering) 

D. E. Rothe, B.Eng. McMaster, M.A.Sc. (Aeronautical Engineering and Aerophysics) 

Norman Stuart Robertson Fellowship 

M. A. Copeland, B.Sc. Manitoba, M.A.Sc. (Electrical Engineering) 

A. Lasson, Diploma in Engineering, Technical University of Norway (Chemistry) 

Canadian Industries Limited Fellowships 

J. D. Ford, B.Eng. McGill, M.A.Sc. (Chemical Engineering) 
A. G. Szabo, B.Sc. Queen's, M.A. (Chemistry) 

Union Carbide Fellowships 

G. S. Cole, B.A.Sc, M.A. (Metallurgical Engineering) 
T. R. Lynch, B.Sc. Dublin, M.A. (Chemistry) 

E. F. Burton Fellowship 

Mrs. H. S. Freedhoff, B.Sc, M.A. (Physics) 

Dow Corning Silicones Fellowship in Organosilicon Chemistry 
G. E. LeGrow, M.A. (Chemistry) 

Kimberly-Clark Corporation of Canada Limited Fellowship 
I. K. Morrison, B.Sc.F. (Forestry) 

Aluminum Laboratories Limited Fellowship 

P. Niessen, B.Sc. McMaster, M.A.Sc. (Metallurgical Engineering) 

Nipissing Mining Company Fellowship 

W. J. Thoburn, M.A.Sc. (Metallurgical Engineering) 

Shell Oil Company Research Fellowship 

J. E. McAlduff, B.Sc. St. Francis Xavier (Chemistry) 

C. A. Chant Fellowship 

J. M. Marlborough, B.Sc. (Astronomy) 

Walter Helm Scholarship in Astronomy 

J. M. Fletcher, B.Sc. British Columbia (Astronomy) 


Walter Helm Bursary 

Miss E. L. Hallgren, B.A. Goucher College, M.A. Indiana (Astronomy) 

Warner-Lambert Research Fellowship in Pharmacy 

C. W. Carter, B.Sc.Phm. (Pharmacy) 

Garnet W. M cKee—Lachlan Gilchrist Fellowships from the combined income of Garnet W. 
McKee-Lachlan Gilchrist Loan and Scholarship Fund; Garnet W. McKee Loan and 
Scholarship Fund; Dempster-Labine-Gilchrist Scholarship Fund; Arthur Jeffrey Dempster— 
Lachlan Gilchrist Scholarship Fund; Class of 1904 in Arts Scholarship Fund 
A. M. Forrest, B.Sc. St. Andrew's, M.A. (Physics) 
G. Kurylowich, M.A.Sc. (Aeronautical Engineering and Aerophysics) 
V. K. Mohindra, B.A. Punjab, M.A. Muslim University, Aligarh, M.A. (Physics) 

Margaret and Nicholas Fodor Fellowship 

M. T. Scholtz, B.Sc. Cape Town, M.A.Sc. (Chemical Engineering) 

Canadian Kodak Fellowship 

V. Soots, B.A. Toronto, M.S. Illinois (Physics) 

Canadian National Sportsmen's Show Fellowship 
R. Chopowick, B.Sc.F. (Forestry) 

Electric Reduction Company Fellowship in Chemistry 
L. M. Banbury, B.Sc. Queen's (Chemistry) 

L. V. Redman Fellowship in Chemistry 

Miss P. E. McLeod, B.Sc. Manitoba (Chemistry) 

Canadian Lumbermen's Association Timber Research Fellowship 
A. H. Hoogen, B.Sc.F. (Forestry) 

R. V. LeSueur Fellowship 

D. A. Robertson, B.A. Yale, B.D. Southern Methodist (Near Eastern and Islamic Studies) 

W. L. Mackenzie King Fellowship in International Relations 
Miss I. Wieler, B.A. Manitoba (Political Economy) 

Alexander Mackenzie Research Fellowship in History 
P. D. Stevens, B.A. (History) 

Mrs. Percival Foster Fellowship 

D. Williams, B.A. (Political Economy) 

Municipal Chapter of Toronto I.O.D.E. Scholarship in Modern History 
K. K. Johnston, B.A. ( History) 

Ramsay Wright Scholarship 

Miss J. E. Mills, B.Sc. Western Ontario, M.A. Mount Holyoke (Zoology) 

M. A. Starkman Memorial Fellowship in Pharmacy 
Kai-fong Chan, B.Sc. Taiwan (Pharmacy) 

Northern Electric Fellowship 

R. G. Witherell, B.A.Sc. (Mechanical Engineering) 

Frank S. Hogg Memorial Fellowship 

C. Snook, B.Sc, M.Sc. Memorial (Astronomy) 

Urwick Bursaries 

M. Goldfarb, B.A. (Political Economy) 
Miss K. Kolbe, B.A. (Political Economy) 
F. Maidman, B.A. (Political Economy) 

Elizabeth Ann Wintercorbyn Awards in Botany 
Miss C. K. Joseph, M.Sc. Kerala (Botany) 
S. M. Linzon, B.Sc.F., M.A. (Botany) 


Lectures Given under the Sponsorship of the School of Graduate Studies, 1962-1963 

Division I 

Department of Anthropology 

Dr. Philleo Nash, Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Department of the Interior, Washington, 
District of Columbia. "The Administration of Indian Affairs in the United States" 

Department of Classics 

Professor Guy Chilver, Queen's College, Oxford, England. "Tacitus and Nero"; "War 

of Otho with Vitellius" 
Professor J. Des Gagniers, Laval University, Quebec, Province of Quebec. "Canadian 

Excavations at Laodicea in Western Turkey" 
Professor Otto Skutsch, University College, London, England. "The Cynthia Book of 

Propertius"; "Interpretation of Fragments of Ennius Annals" 

Department of East Asiatic Studies 

Dr. John Pope, Director, Freer Gallery of Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, 
District of Columbia. "The Civilization of Angkor" 

Department of English 

Dr. Charles A. Ferguson, Center for Applied Linguistics of the Modern Language 

Association of America. "Applied Linguistics: Linguistics and the Teaching of 

Professor Charles F. Hockett, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. "Language and Man: 

The Contribution of Linguistics to our Understanding of Human Behaviour" 
Professor Kenneth Muir, University of Liverpool, Liverpool, England. "Shakespearean 

Tragedy: Hamlet"; "Sir Thomas Wyatt"; "Dickens's Later Novels" 

Department of Fine Art 

Professor Lorenzo Eitner, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota "The Attitude 

of the Romantic Artist toward Visual Fact and Scientific Study of Reality" 
Dr. John J. Golding, Courtauld Institute of Fine Art, University of London, London, 

England. "Guillaume Apollinaire and Modern French Painting" 
Mr. John Hayward, Victoria and Albert Museum, London, England. "Mannerism in 

the Art of the Northern Goldsmiths" 
Mrs. Dorothy Thompson, Institute for Advanced Studies, Princeton, New Jersey. "Ptolemaic 


Department of Germanic Languages and Literature 

Professor F. Norman, King's College, University of London, London, England. "Literary 

Feuds in Mediaeval German Literature" 
Professor Harry Steinhauer, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. "Gerhart 

Hauptmann" ; "Frustration in Modern Literature" 

Department of History 

Dr. C. A. Macartney, All Souls College, Oxford, England. "Central Europe since 1919: 

A Retrospect and Prospect" 
Professor William A. Williams, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. "American 
Policy in Latin America, 1923-63" 

Department of Near Eastern and Islamic Studies 

Professor Theodor H. Gaster, Department of Religion, Columbia University, New York 
City, New York. "New Chapters on Ancient Near Eastern Mythology"; "The 

Professor George F. Hourani, Department of Near Eastern Studies, University of Michi- 
gan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. "Islam: Essential Beliefs and Practices"; The History 
of Arabic Studies in the Western World" 

Professor George Makdisi, Center for Middle Eastern Studies, Harvard University, Cam- 
bridge, Massachusetts. "Ash'Arism and Orthodoxy in Islamic Religious History"; 
"Socio-Religious Movements in the Saljuqid Period" 

Department of Philosophy 

Professor W. B. Gallie, Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Professor of Philosophy, The 
Queen's University, Belfast, Ireland. "Historical Narrative and Historical Explan- 
ation" ; "When Moral Philosophy Rests upon a Mistake" 


Department of Philosophy and Department of Classics 

Mr. J. R. Bambrough, M.A., Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge, England. "Prin- 
cipia Metaphysica" ; "The Existence of Zeus" 

Department of Political Economy 

Professor Daniel Bell, Columbia University, New York City, New York. "The Dis- 
possessed: An Analysis of the Radical Right in the United States" 
Mr. Norman Birnbaum, Fellow of Nuffield College, Oxford, England. "The Protestant 

Reformation and the German Cities" 
Professor Gwendolyn Carter, Department of Government, Smith College, Northampton, 

Massachusetts. "South Africa in the African Context" 
Dr. Herbert Gans, Institute of Urban Studies, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, 

Pennsylvania. "Sociological Problems of Urban Development" 
Professor G. E. Mingay, London School of Economics, London, England. "Agricultural 

Revolution in 18th and 19th Century England"; Development or Disaster — A Revision 

of the Enclosure Movement" 
Professor J. Tobin, Cowles Foundation for Research in Economics, Yale University, New 

Haven, Connecticut. "The Work of the President's Council of Economic Advisers" 

Department of Psychology 

Mr. Donald E. Broadbent, Cambridge University, Cambridge, England. "Behaviour 

under Stress" 
Dr. Kenneth W. Spence, Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology, State 

University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. "Descriptive Theories of Learning, Past and 


Department of Romance Languages and Literatures 

Professor Nicholson B. Adams, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. 

"Lope de Vega" 
Le R. P. Louis Barjon, s.j., eminent lecturer, literary critic, editor of Les Etudes (Paris). 

"Noveau-theatre (Ionesco, Beckett) et noveau-roman (Robbe-Grillet, Sarraute, 

M. Michel Butor, novelist and critic, France. "Individu et groupe dans le roman" 
Professeur Jean Mesnard, la Faculte des Lettres, Universite de Bordeaux, Bordeaux, 

France. "Etat present des etudes pascaliennes" 
Professor Erich von Richthofen, Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts. "Spanish 

Aspects of Myth in the Medieval Epic" 

Department of Slavic Studies 

Professor Igor VinogradofT, Department of History, Trinity College, Hartford, Connecti- 
cut. "The Russian Newspaper Press and Public Opinion, 1863-1894" 

Division II 

Department of Anatomy 

Professor Thomas Nicol, Dean of the Medical School and Professor of Anatomy, King's 
College Medical School, University of London, London, England. "Recent Research 
on the Reticulo-Endothelial System in Relation to Body Defence"; "What Surgery 
Owes to Sir William MacEwen" 

Department of Astronomy 

Professor W. A. Hiltner, Yerkes Observatory, University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois. 
"Image Intensification by Electronography" 

Professor J. Allen Hynek, Director, Dearborn Observatory, Northwestern University, 
Evanston, Illinois. "Applications of the Image Orthicon to Astronomy"; "Balloon 

Dr. Thomas A. Matthews, Radio Astronomy Department, California Institute of Tech- 
nology, Pasadena, California. "Extragalactic Radio Sources" ; "Radio Stars" 

Department of Botany 

Professor G. E. Fogg, University College, London, England. "Photosynthetic Nitrogen 
Fixation by Blue-Green Algae" 

School of Business and Computer Science 

Professor Alex Orden, Graduate School of Business, University of Chicago, Chicago, 
Illinois. "Matrix Computation Methods for Quadratic Functions" 


Department of Chemistry 

Dr. Bernard Belleau, Department of Chemistry, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ontario. 

"The Acetylcholine-Acetylcholinesterase Complex: A Stereo-Chemical Study" 
Dr. T. Carrington, National Bureau of Standards, Washington, District of Columbia. 

"Resolved Quantum States in Chemical Kinetics" 
Dr. N. S. Hush, Senior Lecturer in Chemistry, Bristol University, Bristol, England. 

"Electron Transfer Processes" 
Dame Kathleen Lonsdale, D.Sc, F.R.S., Professor of Chemistry, University College, 

London, England. "Order-Disorder in the Solid State" 
Professor George Janz, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, New York. "Electrolysis 

of Fused Salt Systems" 
Professor Gilbert Stork, Columbia University, New York City, New York. "Problems 

in Steroid Synthesis" 

Department of Dentistry 

Dr. Clive Solomons, Department of Biochemistry, McGill University, Montreal, P.Q. 
"Studies on Calcification Mechanisms" 

Department of Electrical Engineering 

Mr. J. F. Coales, O.B.E., M.A., Reader in Control Engineering, Cambridge University, 

Cambridge England. "Predictive Control"; "Modern Problems in Control System 

Dr. J. J. Florentin, Imperial College, London, England. "Adaptive Control Systems 

Designed by the Methods of Statistical Decision in Theory" 

Department of Geography 

Professor John Fraser Hart, Department of Geography, Indiana University, Bloomington, 
Indiana. "The Changing Cotton Belt"; "The American Great Plains"; "The Geo- 
graphic Study of Population" 

Department of Geological Sciences 

Dr. Y. K. Bentor, Director of the Geological Survey of Israel. "Modern Concepts of the 

Geology of the Middle East" 
Dr. C. H. Mortimer, Director of the Marine Station, Millport, Scotland, Brittingham 

Visiting Professor at the University of Wisconsin, oceanographer and limnologist. 

"The Great Lakes as Model Oceans" 

Department of Mathematics 

Professor R. Courant, New York University, New York City, New York. "Theory and 
Applications of Generalized Functions" (two lectures) 

Professor Harold Davenport, Cambridge University, Cambridge, England. "Diophantine 
Equations in Many Variables" (two lectures) 

Professor Sydney Goldstein, Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts. "Boundary 
Layer Theory"; "Some Recent Developments" 

Professor Alan James, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut. "Multivariate Distri- 
butions"; "Zonal Polynomials of the Positive Definite Symmetric Matrices" 

Professor Laurent Schwartz, Paris and New York. "Partial Differential Equations with 
Constant Coefficients" (two lectures) 

Department of Mechanical Engineering 

Professor Chia-Shun Yih, Department of Engineering Mechanics, University of Michigan, 
Ann Arbor, Michigan. "Stratified Flows" 

Department of Metallurgical Engineering 

Dr. F. D. Richardson, Professor of Metallurgy, Royal School of Mines, Imperial College 
of Science and Technology, London, England. "Some Aspects of the Structure and 
Thermodynamics of Silicates and Phosphate Melts" 

Department of Pathological Chemistry 

Dr. Jorgen Clausen, University Biochemistry Institute, Copenhagen, Denmark. "The 
Theory of Immuno-Electrophoresis and its Clinical and Biological Application"; 
"Excretion of Acid Muco-Polysaccharides in Urine from Patients with Hurler's Syn- 
drome, Morquio-Ullrich's Disease and in Mastocytoma"; "Agar-Gel Micro-Elec- 
trophoresis and Enzymo-Electrophoresis and its Clinical and Biological Appli- 

Department of Pharmacology 

Professor Eleanor Zaimis, Department of Pharmacology, Royal Free Hospital School of 
Medicine, London, England. "Cardiovascular Changes Produced by Chronic 
Administration of Small Doses of Reserpine" 


Department of Physics 

Professor B. Bleaney, Head, Clarendon Laboratory, Oxford, England. "Hyperfine 

Structure in Ferromagnetic Materials" ; "Magnetic Resonance in MnF 2 " 
Dr. N. Bloembergen, Division of Engineering and Applied Physics, Harvard University, 

Cambridge, Massachusetts. "Properties of Light Waves in Non-Linear Media" (two 

Dr. H. E. Duckworth, Professor of Physics and Dean of Graduate Studies, McMaster 

University, Hamilton, Ontario. "Some Recent Precise Atomic Mass Determinations" 
Dr. H. E. Gove, Atomic Energy of Canada Limited, Chalk River, Ontario. "The 

Experimental Results from the Copenhagen and Chalk River Tandem Accelerators" 
Dr. Hugh McManus, Department of Physics and Astronomy, Michigan State University, 

East Lansing, Michigan. "Inelastic Scattering in the Impulse Approximation 

Dr. P. Roman, Professor of Physics, College of Liberal Arts, Boston University, Boston, 

Massachusetts. "Some Recent Facts and Some Random Thoughts on Elementary 

Professor G. M. Volkoff, Head, Physics Department, University of British Columbia, 

Vancouver, British Columbia. "Radio-Frequency Spectra of Nuclei in Crystals" 

Department of Public Health 

Dr. Brian Abel-Smith, London School of Economics, London, England. "The National 
Health Service (Great Britain) Achievements and Prospects" 

Department of Zoology 

Dr. Pavel Blazka, Hydrobiological Laboratory, Czechoslovak Academy of Science, Prague, 
Czechoslovakia. "Protein Metabolism in Swimming Fish" ; "The Relation of Oxy- 
gen Consumption to Temperature in Some Freshwater Zooplankters" 

Dr. Ray Hock, White Mountain Research Station, University of California, Big Pine, 
California. "Comparative Aspects of Hibernation in Mammals" 

A. R. Gordon 


The members of the staff who have been actively associated with the Faculty 
of Dentistry during the past decade look back with satisfaction upon a stimulating 
ten-year period of growth and development. Three phases emerge as distinct 
entities out of this busy decade: the many months of planning new facilities and 
the training of staff; secondly, watching the construction of the new building and 
the recruitment of students; and thirdly, the occupation of the new quarters and 
enrolment of capacity classes. The last four years have been occupied with the 
third phase stated above. However, this is not the time to sit back and proclaim 
that "we have arrived." There is still much to be done and perhaps while reflecting 
on the accomplishments of a decade past, it is a good time to peer into the decade 

With the establishment of new dental schools in Canada, the recruitment and 
training of more and more teachers and research personnel becomes a heavy 
responsibility of the Toronto school, the largest dental school in Canada. A need 
exists for the encouragement of well-trained, dedicated individuals, prepared to 
make teaching and research a career on a full-time basis. Besides the opportunities 
in new schools, the existing schools in Canada, and Toronto in particular, must 
increase the number of full-time academic personnel so that a much larger pro- 
portion of the total teaching load is carried by full-time staff. The research effort 
and graduate programme are essentially dependent upon full-time personnel. 

Part-time staff make a very significant contribution in the clinical subjects, 
but the 1962-3 figures of 15 full-time and 165 part-time teachers point to the 
imbalance which exists in the Faculty of Dentistry. We have stressed the need to 
rectify this situation on several occasions, and I am pleased to observe that provision 
has been made for four or five additional full-time appointments in the session 


1963-4. This is but a good beginning on a long-range project which must concern the 
Faculty of Dentistry during the early phase of the next decade. 

In the next decade this Faculty must also strive to improve the students' 
education in hospital dentistry. There is increasing evidence that the members of 
the dental profession are not "at home" in a hospital dental service; and yet the 
dentist could make an important contribution in the total health care of many 
hospitalized patients. There is some evidence that physicians and surgeons would be 
more cognizant of the oral cavity as a contributing factor to ill health, if, as medical 
students in the hospital, this phase of their education had been given more emphasis. 
Both the dental student and the medical student would benefit from better medical- 
dental relationships in the teaching hospitals. The choice of location of the new 
dental building was not unrelated to this objective. The next decade must not pass 
without improved liaison in the teaching hospitals. 

A topic of increasing concern to the dental profession in Canada and to those 
agencies responsible for the provision of health services for the Canadian people 
is the future dental manpower situation. There is a shortage of dentists in all but a 
few large urban centres. This shortage is exacerbated by the irregular distribution 
of services in many parts of the country. The solution of this problem is not alone 
the graduation of more dentists. The volume of service which might be provided by 
a single dentist can be increased by the effective utilization of auxiliary personnel. 
In the next decade the dental schools must experiment with methods of teaching 
dental students how to utilize more effectively the services of para-dental personnel. 
Graduates educated accordingly have a significantly increased service potential. 

Relative to the discussion of future manpower requirements, a comment must 
be made on acceleration of the dental course so that the four year course might be 
completed in three years and the output of graduates thereby increased. Such a 
plan would also meet the demands of those who argue that the University facilities 
could be operating eleven months of the year for undergraduate student instruction. 

Acceleration of dental education was accepted as a justifiable emergency 
measure during World War II. Similarly, in the postwar period, overcrowding of 
classrooms, laboratories and clinical areas was tolerated in order to accommodate 
large groups of ex-service men and women. These conditions should not be con- 
templated except in an emergency. It was learnt from experience that standards 
suffer under such circumstances. In addition, acceleration leading to student enrol- 
ment for eleven months of the year would be accompanied by the following 
possibilities: (1) loss of time for the student to relax, reflect, and recuperate 
between one year and the next; (2) loss of student earnings during the summer 
vacation period (to offset this, financial aid to students would have to be greatly 
increased) ; (3) loss of staff time for reviewing, and supplementing teaching 
materials, lecture notes and course content; (4) loss of staff time for research 
activities and graduate student programmes (the staff problems could be controlled 
in part by increasing staff and providing routine periods of leave for all staff 
members.) Even with special provision for staff and students, acceleration of Uni- 
versity education seems fraught with undesirable overtones. 

These appear to be a few of the areas which will concern us in the next decade. 
But now a few observations concerning the 1962-3 session. 

We have been encouraged by the growing number of students from overseas 
enrolling in postgraduate courses offered by this Faculty. In the 1962-3 postgraduate 
diploma courses, overseas candidates included: three from the Philippines, and 
one each from Malaya and Thailand in the Dental Public Health course; one 
from each of Peru, Malta and India in the Orthodontic course; one from each of 
the Philippines and Denmark in the Periodontic course; and one from Ghana 
registered for the Master of Science in Dentistry degree. In addition to the Diploma 
courses, the Faculty offered a series of six regular three- and five-day continuation 
courses, and a special two-day course on Occlusion with Professor Ulf Posselt of 


Malmo, Sweden, as the guest clinician. This course was an outstanding success, 
attracting sixty members of the staff and practising dentists. Members of the staff 
participated in the Sixth Annual Refresher Course for Public Health personnel, 
sponsored by the School of Hygiene. The entire second day of this five-day pro- 
gramme was devoted to the dental aspects of public health. 

We were particularly grateful for a grant of $6,000 from the Varsity Fund to 
provide permanent housing in the dental building for the valuable data accumu- 
lated at the Burlington Orthodontic Research Centre during the past ten years. 
This material is unique in many respects and is attracting world-wide interest 
among research workers. During 1962-3, data from Burlington were used by staff 
and graduate students in diverse areas, such as anatomy, surgery, orthodontics, 
anthropology and genetics. 

Awards to students of special significance during the 1962-3 session included 
the First Prize ($500) won by Mr. Roel Wyman of the Fourth Dental Year, in the 
American College of Dentists writing award competition. This competition is open 
to all students in the graduating year in the dental schools in the United States and 
Canada. The two National Research Council Scholarships of $1,000 each, offered 
to each dental school in Canada for outstanding academic performance, were won 
by Mr. R. W. Priddy of the First Dental Year, and Mr. Eric Luks of the Second 
Dental Year. These scholarships provide the winners with summer research work 
in the Division of Dental Research. The activities of the staff in the Division of 
Dental Research are currently being supported by grants from several sources. The 
total grants, excluding special Division of Dental Research funds, amount to approx- 
imately $110,000. This represents a 25 per cent increase over the figure reported one 
year ago. 

The number of overseas visitors to the dental building continues unabated. The 
majority of the visitors are interested in dental school design and are actively engaged 
in planning new facilities for their own universities. During the past year they have 
come from England, Japan, Nigeria, Sweden, South America and several areas of 
the United States. It has been intimated to us by several of our visitors that the word 
has spread that if you are planning to build a new dental school, you must go to 

The untimely death of Dr. Wallace Graham on December 14, 1962, removed 
from the staff an outstanding teacher, leader, research worker and unselfish gentle- 
man. A graduate in both dentistry and medicine, he worked ceaselessly to promote 
understanding between the two professions. 

Dr. R. L. Twible, Professor and Head of the Department of Prosthodontics, 
has been granted leave of absence for the session 1963-4. Dr. E. P. Downton will 
assume the responsibility for the Department as Acting Head on July 1, 1963. 

Dr. R. M. Grainger has been requested by the Federation Dentaire Inter- 
nationale Special Commission on Oral Statistics to head up a committee to bring 
in recommendations on procedures for recording "handicapping dento-facial anom- 

Dr. J. Kreutzer. a part-time member of the staff for many years, will assume 
full-time duties in the session 1963-4. Dr. E. C. Purdy, at present Colonel and 
Commandant of the Royal Canadian Dental Corps School at Camp Borden, will 
assume a full-time appointment on the academic staff of this Faculty in September, 

Mrs. Mai Pohlak will relinquish her full-time appointment in the Department 
of Dental Hygiene in order to accept a full-time appointment with the Scarborough 
Board of Education. She will direct their newly established programme for the 
training of dental assistants. 

A graduate of this Faculty, Mrs. (Dr.) T. M. S. Ginwalla, has recently been 
appointed Dean of the Faculty of Dentistry, Bombay University, India. After com- 
pleting her dental course at Nair Hospital Dental College in India in 1939, she 
obtained the D.D.S. degree from the University of Toronto in 1943. 


In conclusion, I should like to express my gratitude to the officers of the 
University, and to the members of the Faculty staff for their helpful co-operation 
throughout the year. 

R. G. Ellis 


On June 11 and 12, 1963, the Faculty of Pharmacy celebrated its tenth 
anniversary by moving into its new building at 25 Russell Street. The move was 
accomplished so quickly and so smoothly as to give no hint of the underlying sig- 
nificance of the termination of seventy-six years of pharmaceutical education in the 
Gerrard Street building, until 1953 under the aegis of the Ontario College of Phar- 
macy. The move also marked the first physical separation of the College, the 
statutory pharmaceutical licensing body, and the academic wing, now the Faculty 
of Pharmacy. The College has moved to new quarters at 483 Huron Street. 

The new building is attractive. It has been well designed both artistically and 
functionally. Four spacious undergraduate laboratories will provide adequate facil- 
ities for the practical work, in some courses for the first time in many years. Excellent 
facilities are also available for the first time for the teaching of certain under- 
graduate and graduate elective courses, such as Instrumental Analysis, Advanced 
Pharmaceutics (formulation, production and control), Advanced Pharmacognosy 
(antibiotic production and microbiological analyses) . These and nine research labora- 
tories as well as a large radioisotope laboratory, a greenhouse with all necessary 
controls, and a large growth chamber with close control of temperature, humidity 
and light, will greatly increase our capacity for research and graduate study. A 
large bright library provides adequate shelf space for expansion and a reasonable 
amount of reading space. 

The decor is attractive and appropriate. Particularly is this true of the entrances, 
the reception area, council room and library where in each case the architects have 
blended colour and light and form and sometimes symbolism into a bright, harmon- 
ious, pleasing whole. 

At the time of the formal opening which is planned for November, 1963, we 
shall recognize many who have had a part in the planning and construction of the 
Faculty's new home on the campus. Now, I shall merely say that the teamwork to 
bring it to completion has been superb. The architects, B. G. Ludlow and Partners, 
the Superintendent Mr. F. J. Hastie, his indefatigable colleague Mr. H. C. Milne 
and their staff, and my colleagues in the Faculty have worked together magnificently. 
The liaison between our own staff on the one hand and the Superintendent's Office 
and the architects on the other has been admirably maintained throughout by 
Professor G. R. Paterson who has devoted countless hours to this project while 
carrying his regular academic load. 

The effect of the improved facilities is already being reflected in applications 
for graduate study. Indications are that there will be at least a 50 per cent increase 
next session over the present enrolment. Should similar increases continue we shall 
reach the capacity of the new laboratories within four of five years. Fortunately 
an unfinished fifth floor was included in the building so the possibility of future 
expansion is not precluded. 

In the session 1962-3, 1 candidate has been studying toward the Ph.D. degree 
and 9 toward the degree of M.Sc.Phm. Four candidates completed the requirements 
for the latter degree with thesis titles as follows: 

K. F. Chan — "Biosynthesis of Ergot Alkaloids: A Preliminary Investigation on 

Cell-free Preparations from Claviceps purpurea" 
M. C. Fan— "Studies on the Stability of P 2 S." 


Mrs. M. J. T. Locogk — "Glycosidal Variations of Ornithogalum umbellatum 

During Growth" 
G. Cimbura — "Detection and Estimation of Morphine" 

Direct financial support of the research programme from sources outside the 
University was received during the session for the year commencing April 1, 1963, 
from the National Research Council, Defence Research Board, Canadian Found- 
ation for the Advancement of Pharmacy, Rho Pi Phi Fraternity, Undergraduate 
Pharmaceutical Society. In addition the Charles C. Cummings Foundation has made 
a substantial grant to purchase a growth chamber and a spectrophotometer for the 
new laboratories. 

In research, Professor G. C. Walker continued his studies on the development 
and stability of various pharmaceutical dosage forms, and in collaboration with 
Professor G. R. Duncan on pigments of dermatophytic organisms. Professor G. R. 
Paterson's studies on the cardioactive principles of Ornithogalum umbellatum con- 
tinued, as did the investigations on the biosynthesis of ergot alkaloids by Professors 
R. M. Baxter, S. K. Sim and Dr. S. Kandel. Professor Baxter also made progress 
in his researches on mode of action of the antibiotic, Griseofulvin. Professor F. W. 
Teare carried on his investigations of analytical methods for certain drugs while 
Professor J. G. Nairn initiated studies on some aspects of pharmaceutical research 
related to the release, availability and absorption of drugs from various dosage forms. 

One of Professor G. C. Walker's senior undergraduates, Mr. Frank Bergson, 
completed a thesis on "Pressurized Packages for Aerosal Inhalation Therapy," which 
won the Aubrey A. Brown Memorial Prize in national competition. 

The development of the postgraduate programme in hospital pharmacy, which 
was referred to in the previous Report, advanced a step with the part-time appoint- 
ment of Mr. D. J. Stewart as Assistant Professor in Hospital Pharmacy for the 
session 1963-4. He will also assume the post of Director of the Pharmacy in Toronto 
General Hospital. 

For the second consecutive year a successful evening course was offered to 
graduates in pharmacy through the Division of University Extension. The subject 
was "The Biological System and Drugs, Part I — The Nervous System." Lectures 
were presented by the Dean, Professor F. W. Teare, Professor G. R. Paterson and 
Dr. I. G. Walker. Fifty-five pharmacists enrolled. In order to develop a broader, 
more intensive, integrated programme of continuing education, Professor D. R. 
Kennedy will assume responsibility for this important work commencing in the 
session 1963-4. 

As part of an extensive collaborative study for the Royal Commission on Health 
Services on the "Recruitment, Education and Utilization of Pharmacists in Canada," 
Professor G. C. Walker completed a monograph on "The Utilization of the 
Pharmacist in Pharmaceutical Industry." 

The first of a series of annual inter-staff conferences between this Faculty and 
the Faculty of Pharmacy, University of Montreal, was held in Montreal in November, 
1962. Good progress was made in discussions on specific courses, on continuing 
pharmaceutical education and on education for the practice of hospital pharmacy. 
The 1963 conference will be held in Toronto. 

Grateful acknowledgment is made to the family of the late Edwin R. Foster 
for books given to the library in his memory; to Mr. Norman Robertson, Q.G., for 
Pharmacopoeia Extemporanea by Thomas Fuller, published in 1714, given to the 
museum; and for gifts to the new building during the session from the Under- 
graduate Pharmaceutical Society, Toronto Retail Pharmacists' Association, Ladies 
Auxiliary to Toronto Pharmacists, Bauer & Black, Johnson and Johnson, Rho Pi 
Phi Nu Chapter Active, Cyanamid of Canada Ltd., and the James H. Cummings 

Dr. Gerald R. Duncan was appointed Assistant Professor in Pharmaceutical 


Chemistry. A Toronto graduate, Dr. Duncan later studied at Basel University. His 
particular field of interest is steroid chemistry. 

For the loyalty and support of all of my colleagues in the Faculty during a busy 
but exciting session I extend warmest thanks. 

F. N. Hughes 


The most important event during this academic year has been the establishment 
of a degree of Master of Science in Urban and Regional Planning in the School of 
Architecture. For eleven years our Division of Town and Regional Planning has 
offered a Diploma course, but the need for a Master's degree has become increasingly 
evident in recent years. It is indeed gratifying that we will be able now to meet 
more adequately the growing demand in Canada for well-trained planners. 

The regulations for the M.Sc. (PI.) require a student to complete courses and 
thesis work over two academic years. He may register for the degree at the begin- 
ning of the two-year period, or if he holds the Diploma in Town and Regional 
Planning, he may complete in one further year. This arrangement will enable many 
past students who are now in planning appointments to return and take their 
Master's degree with a minimum of disruption to their careers. The degree courses 
will provide a thorough grounding in the general principles of both urban and 
regional theory and practice, the view being held that only after such a basic general 
two-year course will the student have the opportunity of giving a preferred emphasis 
to his project work and thesis. 

The Staff 

Professors Arthur and Acland have completed their photographic survey of 
traditional Canadian buildings in the Maritimes mentioned in the President's Report 
last year. This study has produced pictures of outstanding quality and historical 
interest and it is hoped that further research will be possible in order to fully 
document the visual material. 

Professor James A. Murray was given leave of absence for the session 1962-3 
to direct a research programme on housing and urban renewal. This ambitious pro- 
ject is sponsored jointly by the federal government, through Central Mortgage and 
Housing Corporation, and the Province of Ontario through the Department of 
Economics and Development, and will include studies of housing in western Europe, 
Scandinavia, and the United States as well as Canadian examples. Sociological, 
legal, design and political aspects of the problem will be examined and it is not 
anticipated that this work will be completed until the summer of 1964. 

Professor Raymore is continuing his work on Specifications and Site Supervision 
with the objective of producing two textbooks. Over the past year he has been 
devoting much time to problems of postgraduate professional training, and on behalf 
of the Ontario Association of Architects he has organized special courses of instruc- 
tion and examinations for graduates and others seeking professional registration. 

Professor Acland was given leave of absence during the fall term to join the 
staff of the School of Architecture, University of California, Berkeley, as visiting 
lecturer in History of Architecture. Before returning to Toronto he was able to 
visit and record by photographs examples of Mayan Building in Mexico. Professor 
Acland's place was taken here by Professor Frank Jenkins, Senior Lecturer in 
Architecture, Manchester University, who made a notable contribution to our 
teaching programme. 

Professor Kent Barker represented the School of Architecture at the annual 
seminar for teachers of architecture organized by the American Institute of Archi- 


tects and the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture at the Cranbrook 
Academy of the Fine Arts, Cranbrook. 

Professor S. R. Kent, the leading Canadian authority on modular co-ordination 
in building, is continuing his research on this and allied subjects in collaboration 
with members of the staff with the Division of Building Research, Ottawa. He was 
given leave of absence to attend as Canadian representative an international con- 
ference on Modular Co-Ordination in Venezuela. 

Because of the continuing generosity of the Canada Council we were able again 
to send two representatives, Professor Whitely and Mr. Emilio Del Junco, to the 
important Banff Seminar which is arranged every two years by the University of 
Alberta and the Alberta Association of Architects. 

The relatively modest, though by no means insignificant, contribution of some 
members of staff to the advancement of modern architecture in Toronto is often 
overlooked and it may not be inappropriate here to note that Professor McBain 
collaborated with Mr. Hart Massey in the design and execution of the Law Library 
at the University of Toronto, and designed the Girl Guides' Headquarters, Merton 
Street; and that Professor Ants Elken was architect for the new Seaway Hotel on 
the Lakeshore. 

Professor Douglas Lee is continuing his work on the use of models in teaching 
building construction. During the past year he has extended the range of models 
now in use, built a small wind-tunnel for testing the effect of wind on various 
architectural forms, and acquired a machine for forming domes, paraboloids, and 
the like from thin sheets of plastic. We are observing developments in Professor Lee's 
laboratory with considerable interest. 

The appointment of two new part-time members of staff should be recorded: 
Mr. John Andrews, a graduate of the University of Sydney, Australia, who holds 
the Master of Architecture degree of Harvard and was one of the eight finalists 
in the International Competition for the City Hall, Toronto; and Mr. Michael 
Hough, a landscape architect, who received his undergraduate education at Edin- 
burgh and read for his Master's degree at the University of Pennsylvania. Mr. Hough 
has recently been appointed Landscape Architect to the University of Toronto and 
from his office in the School of Architecture is redesigning Philosopher's Walk, 
University College quadrangle, and other open spaces on the campus. 

A special research project on the performance of buildings is being conducted 
in the School in collaboration with the Division of Building Research, Ottawa. An 
attempt is being made to prepare a comprehensive check-list by which the performance 
of a building may be assessed; "performance" in this context will include the satis- 
faction or otherwise of functional, economic and aesthetic requirements as well as 
those of the physical properties of construction of materials. Permission was given 
by the Board of Education for a local school to be used for the initial case study 
which should be completed in the fall of 1963. It is hoped that the programme 
will then be expanded to include other building types. 

The Students 

The total enrolment in the School of Architecture was 225 including 25 in 
the Division of Town and Regional Planning. Again between 90 and 100 candidates 
for admission were interviewed during the summer and the submissions by mail 
of others were examined. The School was invited to contribute a "Room of the 
Future" to a special exhibition of Ontario architecture at the Toronto Art Gallery. 
Several design programmes were directed towards this end and the students pro- 
duced a series of highly imaginative exercises that not only served their academic 
purpose admirably but created a great deal of public interest — for example, several 
projects for new towns in Ontario for the year 2000 a.d. and the redevelopment of 
city blocks south of Queen Street to serve as a new commercial centre with a Stock 
Exchange, also for the year 2000 a.d. Several excellent undergraduate theses were 
produced this year, notably a design for a pulp and paper mill in northern Ontario 


which has been submitted for an international student competition in Brazil, and 
a carefully studied project for an Arctic community of 2,000 people housed beneath 
a great dome. We hope in the fall of 1963 to use this latter exercise as the starting 
point for an interdisciplinary study of environmental problems in extreme climates. 
One of our recent graduates, Stephen Irwin (1961), who has been reading for 
his Master's degree in Architecture at Harvard, has been selected as one of nine 
finalists in the British Rome Scholarship Competition. The "Rome" is the highest 
award open to architects in the Commonwealth of 35 years of age and under. 

Visiting Lecturers 

Our programme of distinguished visiting lecturers and critics for the session 
1962-3 included Imre Halas of M.I.T.; Peter Prangnell of Harvard; Frank I. Jenkins 
of Manchester; Stephen Jacobs of Cornell; and Ralph Erskine of Drottingholm, 
Sweden. Mr. William Zeckendorf of New York spoke of the Place Ville Marie, 
Montreal, and other major architectural and planning developments undertaken 
by his organization. The annual J. A. Wilson Lighting Limited lecture was delivered 
by Professor Sven Silow of Stockholm, Sweden. 


With better physical facilities and improved organization it has been possible 
to arrange an excellent series of exhibitions during the academic year. The objective 
of the exhibition programme is to bring to the personal attention of students (and 
our colleagues and students of other departments) examples of outstanding creative 
work in our own and allied fields of artistic and practical endeavour. Through the 
good offices of the President, Dr. Bissell, we were able to bring to the School a 
remarkably fine exhibition of original drawings of work by Frank Lloyd Wright, 
an exhibition shown in only three other centres on the continent. Through the 
generous co-operation of the Royal Institute of British Architects in London, we 
were able to show an unrivalled collection of originals, "Four Centuries of Architec- 
tural Drawings," which have been on tour in the United States for two years. In 
collaboration with the O.A.A. and the Art Institute of Ontario we prepared a 
touring exhibition "Housing in Canada" which has been well received by the 
public at all its showings. In addition there have been exhibitions of work by our 
own students, for example, "Dorset Night" when water-colour drawings and sketches 
are displayed, and the annual "Open House," both of which seem to have become 
popular University occasions — we estimated that over 1,000 visitors attended both 
functions this year. A representative exhibition of students' work is now open all 
through the summer so that candidates for admission may see and appreciate how 
comprehensive — and complex — is the course to which they are seeking entry. I 
trust that it will not be inappropriate to record here our thanks to Professor John 
Hall, who, aided by an active committee, has devoted a great deal of time and 
energy over and above that reasonably expected of him to the difficult task of 
administering, arranging and hanging the continuous series of exhibitions. 


The School was host to the Canadian Conference of University Schools of 
Architecture in May 1963. Two days were devoted to the discussion of academic 
and professional matters and to a review of the School's work presented by individual 
members of staff. 

Departmental Library 

For the first time the School is to enjoy the services of a trained librarian, and 
an appointment will be made during the summer of 1963. This is a particularly 
opportune time since we are attempting to build up a basic collection of books for 
our new Master's course in Town and Regional Planning and, moreover, a thorough 
review of the existing collection and its arrangement by a professional librarian 


is long overdue. We thank Mr. Blackburn, the Chief Librarian, for his understanding 
and generous co-operation in this matter. 

The Division of Town and Regional Planning 

This year the enrolment for the Diploma was 26 students, of whom 2 dropped 
out for reasons of health. There was 1 special student from Ceylon and 5 students 
from other faculties took courses in the Division as part of their work for a Master's 
degree or Ph.D. The number of students from overseas was 4. The Central Mortgage 
and Housing Corporation awarded four fellowships, and the Metropolitan Toronto 
Planning Board awarded one. 

At the end of the academic year a group of students paid a week's visit to 
Ottawa to familiarize themselves with the working of federal government depart- 
ments there. This summer school was arranged by the Ottawa Chapter of the 
Town Planning Institute of Canada and the C.M.H.C. 

During the year Dr. A. J. Dakin attended the United Nations Geneva Con- 
ference on the application of science and technology for the benefit of the lesser 
developed areas. He was appointed a member of the Canadian government delega- 
tion and contributed a paper. 

Professor Anthony Adamson, who was elected President of the Architectural 
Conservancy of Ontario (1962-3), has been working for many years on a history 
of domestic buildings in this Province. His study has been completed and the 
manuscript is now in the printer's hands. 

Professor M. Hugo-Brunt has continued his research for a study of George 
Dance's work in the planning of eighteenth-century London, and into the early 
planning development of Newfoundland. 

Dr. E. Mattyasovszky has continued his study of conservation areas and outdoor 
recreational potential of different natural environments with special reference to 
southern Ontario. 

Thomas Howarth 


During the past academic year, the new four-year course has been recognized 
by the Department of Education and by interested organizations outside the Uni- 
versity. A review of the Directors' reports of the past twelve years summarizes the 
gradual evolution of the present four-year course. The indications for expanding 
the course from three to four vears were found in the increasing: amount of related 
knowledge in the field of human recreation and fitness. There had also been increas- 
ing pressure to bring the course into line with other four-year courses which lead 
to Type A Specialist's standing in the teaching profession. During an interim period, 
many students had taken an additional year in the Faculty of Arts and Science to 
obtain a B.A. degree in the General course. The new course provides a better 
distribution of academic subjects and has resulted in a lighter timetable in practical 
physical education. It is interesting to note that the enrolment in the School has more 
than doubled in the past ten years, and with the incorporation of the fourth year 
will constitute a student body of more than three hundred. 

It was encouraging to note the substantial increase in the average of the 
Grade 13 examination results of students entering the first year. This was reflected 
in the higher standing and fewer failures in the final examinations. 

The need for opportunities for graduate studies is repeatedly being expressed 
in physical education, health education, and courses in related fields. It is well known 
that the University of Toronto has assumed a large share of graduate work in most 
fields. Postgraduate studies in human biology are best carried on in departments with 
sound research facilities. Physical and Health Education at the University of Toronto 


should be able to offer advanced graduate work in co-operation with the many 
divisions of the University which have related interests. It is hoped that research 
and graduate studies of modest proportions will develop when the new Men's Athletic 
Building is completed. 

The direction of the School will be greatly facilitated when the Director and 
Secretary are housed in the new School Offices, at present planned in the New 
Men's Building. Since the organization of the School twenty-five years ago, the 
administration has been conducted from no less than seven different offices. 

Research and survey studies conducted in the past few years have produced 
useful information. Studies of physical, physiological and biochemical changes occur- 
ring during physical exercise have demonstrated some of the best methods of pro- 
ducing physical fitness. Interesting biochemical studies of changes taking place in 
the bodies of athletes have not only increased our knowledge of the difference in 
changes in different types of games and sports, but have also produced important 
fundamental knowledge which is now being applied to studies of the human body 
in the medical sciences. The projection of this work into studies of children with 
kidney disease has produced important results. Mr. Harvey Armstrong, an honour 
graduate of the School of Physical and Health Education and at present a senior 
student in the Faculty of Medicine, has carried on a great deal of this research 
outside his medical course and during the summer months. This work was generously 
supported by an anonymous donor. 

The studies of the physical requirements of retarded children referred to 
previously have now been completed by Dr. F. J. Hayden. This project, supported 
by a group of Metropolitan Rotary Clubs, has resulted in a greater understanding 
of the physical activities and needs of mentally retarded children. The results are 
being applied in a number of schools for these children. 

Miss Sally Jo Evans, a recent graduate of the School, working with the assistance 
of a grant from the Gerber Baby Food Fund, has completed an interesting survey of 
health knowledge in school children, principally in the secondary schools. This in- 
formation will be of assistance in revising the courses of study offered in Health 
Education in the schools. It is expected that it will also be of value to the curriculum 
planning committee of the Department of Education. 

The Director of the School has been privileged to act as chairman of the Research 
Committee of the National Advisory Council on Fitness and Amateur Sport. During 
the current year, two million dollars has been allocated by the federal government, 
one half of which will be used by the Province to further local projects which will 
assist in improving physical fitness. It was gratifying to receive the support of the 
Advisory Council in the budget recommendation, which allocated a large proportion 
of the available funds to Canadian universities for research projects and post- 
graduate fellowships in Physical Education and related fields. 

A significant event took place during the past year when the Executive Com- 
mittee of the National Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges established 
a Standing Committee on Physical Education, Health Education and Recreation, 
and Athletics. Senior representatives from Physical Education in Canada have met 
and will continue to advise the universities of the needs and problems in this field. 
The Director of the School was honoured by being asked to serve as chairman of 
this committee. 

Members of the staff of the School have been greatly encouraged by the 
progress made in co-operative meetings of the Canadian Medical Association and 
the Canadian Association of Physical and Health Education. Workshops and com- 
bined scientific meetings will continue, and should produce fruitful results. The 
Director of the School and Dr. F. J. Hayden served as members of this committee. 

The assistance and co-operation of the members of the staff and lecturers from 
other divisions are greatly appreciated. The loyal services of Miss Margaret Cook, 
Secretary of the School, and her assistant, Mrs. Lorraine Montanaro, are gratefully 

J. H. Ebbs 



Exhilarating, exacting, enervating — any and all of these characterizations might 
be used in describing the academic year 1962-3. It will be remembered as one of 
the most demanding and difficult years in the history of the School. Enrolment in 
the first two years increased 37.7 per cent, over-reaching target projections. This, 
combined with a Hamilton-based programme for 19 students taking their first year 
part-time over a three-year period, a "make-up" programme for 39 former students 
working to complete the research requirement for their M.S.W., an advanced pro- 
gramme for doctoral students and an enlarged teaching service to other divisions 
within the University, produced unprecedented pressures. 

What is not revealed in enrolment figures is the immense amount of work in- 
volved both for academic and for non-academic staff in handling the mounting 
volume of inquiries and in processing the steadily growing number of formal 
applications from intending students. During the period July 1, 1961, to June 30, 
1962, inquiries reached a new peak of 936, increasing to 1,085 this year, and new 
formal applications for first year and re-applications for second year a total of 133, 
increasing to 201 for 1963—4. This impressive increase in inquiries, applications and 
enrolment, even with a relatively unchanged teaching establishment, might well 
have been absorbed without undue stress had it not been for a series of other develop- 
ments, each adding new complication and complexity. 

The remodelling, renovation and redecorating of the old Economics Building, 
begun during the summer of 1962, continued into the spring of 1963. At some stage 
every member of the staff had to pack up and move. Despite every conceivable 
consideration on the part of the Superintendent and his staff, the experience was 
unsettling. Most of the academic staff, some of the non-academic staff and the 
staff common room were moved to the fourth floor. This created a psychological 
separation from the administrative staff which remained concentrated on the second 
floor. Previously student and staff common rooms were on the same floor as the Library 
and this encouraged spontaneous and relatively sustained informal contact and 
communication between students and total staff. Enlargement of Library facilities 
meant sacrificing the former staff common room and several seminar rooms. In 
addition, office space previously used by four faculty members and a secretary- 
stenographer was transformed into a student lounge, somewhat isolated on the 
third or Library floor. The arrival of a new School Secretary just at the opening 
in September was not calculated to ease the turbulence. Not least difficult among 
the new adjustments was having practically all classes outside the Economics Build- 
ing, doubly awkward since classroom teaching in social work has to be heavily 
concentrated to permit intensive field instruction in agencies used as teaching centres. 

Delays in the implementation of federal Welfare Training and Research Grant 
legislation, the federal election and the formation of a new government in Ottawa, 
meant that applications for grants for classroom teaching, field instruction and 
research could not be invited until December, or processed until February, during 
the last month of the government's and the seventh month of the University's fiscal 
year. Eventually this brought most welcome support to the School, but the pressures 
involved in drafting preliminary submissions, clearing basic policy and procedures 
where concurrent or matching funds with the Government of Ontario were involved, 
checking with the administration of the University and continuing consultation with 
officials of the Department of National Health and Welfare, placed an extremely 
heavy burden upon senior members of staff. Furthermore, no sooner had 1962-3 
applications been dealt with than 1963-4 applications required attention. Considering 
the not insubstantial financial resources being made available from this new source, 
however, one can afford to be quite philosophical in coping with the administrative 
problems entailed. 

To complicate matters further, during the peak-load months of February and 
March, a particularly vicious 'flu virus laid low one key staff member after another. 


beginning with the Director. That students and staff came through this hectic year 
all in one piece, despite undertones of fatigue and frustration and overtones of 
ambivalence and aggression, is a tribute to a deep and genuine commitment on the 
part of all concerned to the achievement of a disciplined professional competence. 
The Graduation Banquet in May was a superb demonstration of this gallant spirit. 
Sometimes out of crisis come new consolidation, cohesion and creativity. 

Most of the pressures and problems referred to above had been anticipated by 
the staff at a Planning Conference in May, 1962. A few highly important matters, 
chiefly issues relating to educational policy, were also identified, and were made 
the subject of a conference between the Director and the President of the University, 
in November. In order of priority the questions requiring discussion and decision 
were the following: (1) limitation of enrolment for 1963-4; (2) strengthening of 
the administration of the School; (3) strategic enlargement of the teaching staff; 
(4) determination of maximum enrolment in the new building; (5) setting an 
equitable student-faculty ratio; (6) policy with respect to the School's appropriate 
responsibility in helping to deal with mounting manpower needs in the field of 
social welfare in Canada and abroad; (7) plans for the celebration of the School's 
Fiftieth Anniversary. 

Limitation of Enrolment. In order to protect basic educational standards in the 
Master's programme, the Board of Governors, on recommendation of the President 
and guided by formal advice of the Council and teaching staff of the School, 
authorized limiting full-time enrolment for 1963-4 in the first two years to 165 
students. The balance between first and second years was left to the discretion of 
the School, and no restrictions were placed on enrolment in post-Master's studies. 

Strengthening School Administration. The appointment of Dr. Richard R. Med- 
hurst, Professor of Social Work, as Assistant Director of the School of Social Work, 
was announced by the President on March 5, 1963. Dr. Medhurst will share in the 
over-all administration of the School, working especially with its teaching staff 
in the continuous evaluation, refinement and development of the educational pro- 

This new appointment, with other administrative changes, is designed in part to 
reduce administrative and semi-administrative demands on senior members of the 
teaching staff and to protect time for private study and reading which are indispens- 
able to creative and effective teaching, research and consultation. 

Enlargement of Teaching Establishment. Approval was given to enlarging the 
teaching staff, with assurance of budgetary support by the University. In addition, 
the School was authorized to take all necessary and appropriate steps to make 
effective use of the new federal Welfare Training and Research Grants. All projects 
submitted for 1962-3 eventually were approved, as have been those for 1963-4, 
with the result that the acute and critical overload carried by staff has now been 

Maximum Student Enrolment. Space requirements for the new building, to be 
occupied by Business and Social Work, could be determined only by setting an upper 
limit to eventual student enrolment. After studying the situation with great care and 
taking into account the distinctive role of this particular School in Canada, now 
and in the foreseeable future, the President's Advisory Committee on Accommodation 
and Facilities concurred with the User Committee, and the President approved a 
figure of 250 full-time students. 

Student-Faculty Ratio. Determination of space requirements for teaching, re- 
search and non-academic personnel raised a basic educational question, namely, the 
establishment of a realistic, equitable and educationally sound student-faculty ratio. 
Because the School operates at the graduate and postgraduate levels and relies heavily 
on achieving balance, reinforcement and integration among classroom and field in- 
struction, agreement on principle did not prove difficult. The formula approved by the 
President provides a satisfactory operational arrangement. 


School's Responsibility for Welfare Manpower. Happily there is essential agree- 
ment between the President and the staff of this School about the responsibility of 
professional schools, including the School of Social Work, in this University. This 
School will concentrate on producing professional social workers at the graduate 
level for strategic deployment and qualitative service. It will encourage post-Master's 
studies (Diploma and D. S. W.) to enable qualified, experienced and mature students 
to equip themselves for classroom teaching or field instruction and for specialized 
functions in the field such as supervision, staff development, consultation and 
research. Emphasis will be placed on theory building, creative scholarship and 
research in relation both to the development of social policy and to the implementa- 
tion of such policy through direct service. 

School's Fiftieth Anniversary. Formal approval was given by the President to a 
series of projects to be undertaken in celebration of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the 
School during the overlapping calendar year 1964 and the academic year 1964-5. 
At the time of writing, several of these projects are well advanced. The total anni- 
versary programme, however, will be described in the next year's report. 

There were four significant developments during 1962-3 relating directly to the 
educational programme of the School. 

( 1 ) The first was the creation of a new course for all students in the first year 
of the M.S.W. programme to provide a basic introduction to Methods in Social Work 
Practice emphasizing the use of various methods in the solving of social problems, 
pointing up the interrelation of these methods, and examining the primary and 
secondary settings in which they are practised. Closely tied in with this course was 
the postponement of the deadline when students are required to elect their method 
of concentration. Students were given opportunity to share in an evaluation of the 
course. Its value was vigorously reaffirmed and constructive suggestions were made 
to strengthen the offering next year. 

(2) Heretofore a student could begin concentrating on either Case Work or 
Group Work in his first year. As a result of recommendations arising from work 
done by the Curriculum Committee and concurrence by the several policy-reviewing 
bodies involved, the Senate approved the addition of a third method of concentration, 
Community Work, a method, incidentally, now officially recognized by the Council 
on Social Work Education as co-ordinate with Case Work and Group Work. The 
development of theory and research in Community Work has now reached a level 
of sophistication that justifies those engaged professionally in social planning councils, 
united community funds, area councils, urban renewal and community development, 
especially in under-developed sections of Canada and in newly developed countries, 
looking to graduate professional schools for substantial assistance through teaching, 
research and consultation. In preparation for embarking upon this new sequence 
in the fall of 1963, an Institute is being planned for July 1963 to identify and prepare 
a group of experienced and qualified professional practitioners to serve as field instruc- 
tors for students wishing to concentrate on Community Work. Professor John Turner, 
of the School of Applied Social Science at Western Reserve University, and Professor 
Lappin of the staff here in Toronto will provide the leadership. 

(3) The third development, referred to in last year's report, involves a rather 
fundamental realignment and reorganization of the total Master's programme. An 
immense amount of energy has gone into the redesigning of the Master's programme. 
After considering a variety of "models," viable alternatives were narrowed down to 
three and one of these, modestly amended, has now been adopted unanimously by 
the teaching staff as the plan it wishes to recommend for approval by the Senate. 
Implicit in the proposal is the elimination of the Bachelor of Social Work degree. 
It is hoped that the new plan will be authorized and incorporated in the 1964-5 
Calendar of the School. It may further be said that the changes recommended are 
in line with the newly published Policy Statement on the Master's Degree Programme 
of the Council on Social Work Education. 


(4) Following two extended discussions in the Executive Committee of the 
Senate, approval was given on May 27, 1963, by the Senate, to a statute enabling 
the School of Social Work to offer a programme of studies leading to a Diploma 
in Advanced Social Work Studies. The purpose of this Diploma course essentially 
is to enable experienced, mature and otherwise qualified professional practitioners 
to return to the School for intensive and systematic studies designed to help them 
increase their professional competence and to prepare themselves for such specialized 
functions as field instructors and classroom teachers in schools of social work, staff 
development officers, consultants, and for leadership roles in various other capacities. 
Content in the Diploma course will be maintained at the same academic level as 
that in the programme leading to the Doctor of Social Work degree. 

One other matter relating to educational policy deserves brief mention. It has 
to do with the important immediate and long-term implications of the Report of the 
Ontario University Presidents on Post-Secondary Education and the review of the 
report by the President of the University of Toronto. One entire meeting of the 
teaching staff was devoted to a discussion of the President's statement. 

During the year the National Committee of Canadian Schools of Social Work 
became an Associate Committee of the National Conference of Canadian Universities 
and Colleges. Among other things this means that the directors of the Canadian 
schools of social work will meet in Quebec City next October when the annual 
meetings of the National Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges are 
held. It is hoped that this will open up channels of communication with a view to 
rationalizing the expansion of university and other facilities, not necessarily at the 
university level, to help meet the enormous need for qualified manpower in the 
social welfare field. 

The magnitude of the research programme of the School became acutely ap- 
parent this year. Eighty students, 39 of whom were in the "make-up" category, 
were working on the research requirement for the M.S.W. degree, by far the largest 
group ever enrolled in second year. Great credit should be given to the Research 
Committee, chaired by Dr. Spencer, and to Professors Morgan and Farina who 
served as Research Co-ordinators in the absence of Dr. Rose. Ingenious administrative 
and imaginative educational arrangements were devised to facilitate operations with 
encouraging results, all of which will be subjected to careful review and evaluation 
with a view to strengthening the research component in the M.S.W. programme. 

Another dimension of the student research programme took on new meaning 
during the year through the work of Miss Margaret Avison who prepared abstracts 
of some 400 student research reports deposited in the School Library during the past 
fifteen years. These abstracts, together with an introductory essay by Dr. Rose, will 
be published in January 1964 as a Research Compendium as part of the programme 
marking the Fiftieth Anniversary of the School. 

Elsewhere detailed information is available on the research activities of members 
of the staff of the School. What may not be readily apparent from the listing, how- 
ever impressive in extent, is its strategic significance. A current review of the 
progress of the Cassidy Memorial Research Fund, for its Advisory Board (Trustees), 
highlights the remarkable influence of the Fund in providing flexibility and other 
favourable conditions in attracting supplementary support for School-based research 
operations. A comprehensive report on the Cassidy Research Fund, covering its 
first ten years, is in preparation. 

The major research projects carried forward during 1962-3 were the Family 
Diagnosis Project, jointly financed by the Mental Health Research Grants of the 
Department of National Health and Welfare, the Imperial Oil Company Limited, 
and the Cassidy Research Fund; studies in corrections, in collaboration with other 
members of the faculty under the Special Lecturer in Corrections, made possible 
by a generous grant from the Junior League of Toronto ; research on social aspects of 
metropolitan planning, under a post-doctoral fellowship awarded by Central Mort- 
gage and Housing, further supported by a travel grant from the Laidlaw Foundation ; 


doctoral studies in three areas — multi-problem families, social planning, and morale 
aspects of deployment of welfare personnel, and again in this connection the Laidlaw 
Foundation has been most helpful as have been Mr. Harold Lawson, the R.C.A.F., 
and the Cassidy Research Fund; and a special research project whose purpose is to 
examine systematically learning patterns in field instructors, initially with assistance 
from the new Welfare Research Grants of the Department of National Health and 
Welfare. A start was made also by Professor Morgan on the compilation and 
categorizing of all welfare legislation in Canada. This is part of an international 
project in which the legal profession has taken commendable initiative. 

During the year Dr. Govan, assisted by Mr. Bellamy, completed a research 
assignment for the Royal Commission on Health Services. Professor Farina completed 
two studies relating to the evaluation of the recreation potential of two river valley 
basins for the Ontario Department of Lands and Forests. Consultation by various 
members of the staff has been made available on a continuing basis to the Ontario 
Department of Reform Institutions, the Ontario Department of Public Welfare, 
the Community Services Association of London, the Department of National Health 
and Welfare, the Department of Justice, the Canadian Welfare Council, the Ontario 
Welfare Council, and the Social Planning Council of Metropolitan Toronto. In the 
latter case it would be difficult to calculate the very considerable total of hours 
devoted by many different members of the stafT of the School to the Needs and 
Resources Study of Metropolitan Toronto during the past year. 

The number of books, journal articles and reviews published during the year 
reflects substantial productive scholarship within the School, the more incredible 
considering the unprecedented pressures alluded to earlier in this report. A goodly 
number of radio and television appearances, including one programme in the Uni- 
versity's "Live and Learn" series, brought useful interpretation to listeners as well 
as to readers. Two publications, one by a former member of the teaching staff, Dr. 
Murray Ross, Community Organization: Theory and Research (Harper) went over 
the 20,000 mark in distribution; and one by Dr. Ross in collaboration with Professor 
Hendry, New Understandings of Leadership (Association Press) went into a fourth 
printing. Professor Lappin's Redeemed Children (University of Toronto Press) is 
now to be printed in Braille. 

Services to the profession and the public continue to draw heavily on the 
resources of the School. A partial inventory is included at this point chiefly by way 
of illustrating the wide and complex ramifications of the School's day-by-day relation- 
ships. International conferences in Brazil in August 1962 found several staff members 
in attendance. After brief visits in Jamaica and Puerto Rico where he made first-hand 
field observation of community development projects, the Director attended the 
Conference on Tensions in Social Development in the Western Hemisphere held 
at the University of Bahia, which was presided over by the Right Honourable Lester 
B. Pearson. He served also as a member of the working party for the International 
Conference of Social Work which met for a week in Recife prior to the large con- 
ference itself in Petropolis. With Professor Morgan, Treasurer of the International 
Association of Schools of Social Work, as Chairman of the National Committee of 
Canadian Schools of Social Work he represented the Canadian schools at the con- 
ference and board meetings at Belo Horizonte and Petropolis. The Director also 
chaired Commission I at the conference. Professor Godfrey returned for a third time 
to France in late spring as a U.N. consultant to work with the schools of social work 
there in a programme of staff development. 

Special mention probably should be made of the connection the School has 
with the Minister's Advisory Council for Public Welfare Training in Ontario and 
the Minister's Special Committee to review Child Welfare Legislation; the Ontario 
Committee on Portable Pensions, whose recommendations were incorporated into 
a bill and enacted into law in 1963; the Institute for Senior Public Welfare Ad- 
ministrators held at Banff in June 1963 and directed by Professor Morgan with 


the assistance of Mr. Gripton; the conference on Canada's Participation in Social 
Development Abroad held at Carleton University; the second Ontario-wide Con- 
ference on Children held at the Ontario Agricultural College in Guelph in May; 
and the Conference on Leisure as a National Issue under the A.F.L.-C.I.O. Com- 
munity Services Activities section in New York City. 

A heavy responsibility has been assumed in being host to the annual programme 
meetings of the Council on Social Work Education in Toronto in January, 1964. 
Already committees have moved into action. Over one thousand delegates are 
expected. One evening will be devoted to a banquet to celebrate the School's fiftieth 

Staff development has not been neglected during the year. Exposure to Latin 
America for six members of the teaching staff must be included under any such 
review. Three faculty seminars were held, one on learnings from Latin America, 
one on relating classroom teaching in the human growth and behaviour area to 
field instruction, and one on the post-Master's curriculum. Four members of the 
staff were privileged to participate in two workshops under the auspices of the 
Council on Social Work Education, one at the Center for Continuing Education at 
the University of Chicago on the advanced programme in social work education, 
and one in New York at the Council's headquarters on block field instruction. A 
goodly number of the teaching staff were able to attend the annual programme 
meetings of the Council on Social Work Education in Boston in January. Dr. Kendall 
of the Council staff visited the School in November and provided helpful consultation 
on the field instruction programme of the School. Dr. Berengarten of the Columbia 
University School of Social Work served as visiting consultant to the case work 
teaching staff and held four week-end conferences in Toronto during the year. The 
Agency-School Clinic for 1962-3 was held with board and staff members of the 
United Community Fund of Greater Toronto. 

For a second consecutive year an interprofessional student-faculty seminar was 
held involving senior students and teaching staff from the School of Nursing, the 
Department of Psychiatry, the Faculty of Law, the College of Education and the 
School of Social Work. The all-day sessions were held at the Education Centre and 
focused on the topic, "Unattached Youth — Unreached or Unreachable." Case 
material was presented by representatives of the Attendance Department of the 
Board of Education, the Police Department, Catholic Rehabilitation Society, and 
University Settlement, and discussed by representatives of the five professions 
participating in the seminar. Ten professional groups were also formed for discussion 
purposes. A review and summary, following reports from each of the work groups, 
was given by Dr. Charles Prigmore, Educational Consultant for the Corrections 
Project of the Council on Social Work Education in New York. An attempt will be 
made next year to hold the seminar earlier to avoid conflict with examinations in 
certain divisions of the University. 

The Alumni executive were especially active and effective during 1962-3. On 
October 19-20 a most successful alumni-faculty conference was held at the Park 
Plaza Hotel, forerunner to a still larger project which is to be part of the School's 
fiftieth anniversary programme. The key-note speaker was Mr. Bertram Beck, 
Associate Executive Director, National Association of Social Workers, New York, 
who spoke at an opening dinner Friday evening. The theme of the conference was 
"Changing Demands of Practice for the Professional Social Worker." Four con- 
current sessions were held Saturday morning with papers being presented by 
alumni followed by discussion. The Director of the School gave the luncheon address 
at the closing session. Another gratifying initiative was taken in arranging a "Meet 
the Authors Night" at Hart House. A remarkably large and enthusiastic alumni 
group turned up to listen to critical reviews of the two books written by two members 
of the faculty and an interchange between critics and authors. The Director had the 
good fortune to meet a number of former students at an alumni reunion in Jamaica 


on his visit there in July en route to Brazil. The alumni executive has notified the 
University that it proposes to continue the Sophie Boyd Prize and also to establish 
an Alumni Prize for excellence in field instruction to mark the School's Fiftieth 

Several staff changes must be recorded. Dr. Werner Boehm resigned during the 
year as Chief Investigator and Consultant to the Family Diagnosis Research Project. 
Dr. Boehm is leaving the University of Minnesota to become Dean of the School of 
Social Work at Rutgers University. Dr. John Spencer has been appointed Chief 
Investigator and Dr. Irving Lukoff of the University of Pittsburgh, Chief Con- 
sultant. Mrs. Mary Barnes, Research Director, who was obliged to leave the project 
for family reasons, is being succeeded by Mr. Gersen David and the research 
responsibilities earlier carried by Mr. David are being assumed by Mrs. Alice Levine. 
Sincere and warm appreciation is expressed to Dr. Boehm for his scholarly and 
creative contribution in working up the original research design and to Mrs. Barnes 
for her helpfulness during the early stages of its implementation. 

Professor Edgar Perretz who has made a magnificent contribution to social 
work education in Canada and to the development of social work personnel in the 
mental health services, particularly in the Province of Ontario, has resigned in order 
to return with his family to the United States, where he is to become Consultant 
on Social Work Education in the National Institute for Mental Health in the 
Department of Health, Education and Welfare. 

Miss Margaret Imrie, Secretary of the School, resigned in August to become 
Secretary to the Principal of Emmanuel College. Her contribution to the School 
is hereby acknowledged with warm appreciation. Mrs. Freda Johnson succeeded 
Miss Imrie, but remained with the School for only part of the year and she, in turn, 
has been succeeded by Mrs. Joan Godfrey. The increasing size, complexity and 
pressures involved in the rapid growth of the School place very heavy responsibilities 
on the School Secretary. 

Promotions to the rank of Assistant Professor were recommended and authorized 
for Miss Margaret Doolan, Miss Helen Marshall and Miss Ruth Robinson. 

Professors Dunlop and Marshall and Mr. Donald Bellamy will take educational 
leave for 1963-4. Dr. Rose and Professor Posen will return to take up their teaching 
duties again. 

In closing this report it is fitting that the School should add a few words in 
appreciation of the valued support received during the year under review. Special 
thanks are due to the former Minister of National Health and Welfare, the Hon. 
J. Waldo Monteith, the Deputy Minister of National Welfare, Dr. Joseph Willard, 
and the Welfare Grants Administrator, Mr. W. W. Struthers, for their strenuous, 
sustained and successful efforts to bring financial assistance to the Canadian schools 
of social work and to welfare training and research generally. Equally warm apprecia- 
tion is recorded for the consistent, generous and friendly co-operation given to the 
School by the Ontario Minister of Public Welfare, the Hon. Louis P. Cecile, Mr. 
James S. Band, the Deputy Minister, and Mr. Clifford J. Williams, Executive Assist- 
ant to the Deputy Minister. The support provided through training grants and 
student bursaries, through the publication and wide distribution of the recruiting 
brochure, Social Work — A Rewarding Career, and through its grant for the School's 
programme in Hamilton, illustrate the substantial nature of this co-operation. The 
School has enjoyed the continued, cordial co-operation also of other departments of 
government notably the Department of Health, the Department of Reform Institu- 
tions and the Department of the Attorney-General, as well as of many private 
agencies all over the Province of Ontario, and particularly the United Community 
Fund of Greater Toronto. Within the University itself, particular mention should 
be made of Mr. J. H. Sword, Executive Assistant to the President, who has been 
extremely helpful during a year of critical transition. 

Charles E. Hendry 



In June 1962 Professor Nettie D. Fidler retired after twenty-one years in the 
School, the latter ten as Director. In these ten years enrolment increased by one- 
third and the School moved from 7 Queen's Park to the present site. Following 
experience as the Director of an experimental programme at the Metropolitan 
School, Windsor, Miss Fidler gave leadership to a study of the basic degree course 
which led to a rearrangement of the content in nursing and the reduction in the 
length of the course from five to four years. A degree course in nursing was intro- 
duced for the graduates of hospital schools. The admission standard for the certificate 
courses was raised and content in nursing added. Miss Fidler recognized the need 
for graduate work and already before retiring had embarked on consideration of 
the development of work at the Master's degree level. 

Enrolment in the 1962-3 session was the highest in the history of the School 
and seventy applicants could not be accepted for the certificate courses. This was 
due to the control of enrolment at 5 per cent over the 1961-2 figure. One hundred 
and seventy-five students were enrolled in the degree courses and 209 in the certificate 
courses. Twenty-one students were from abroad; 3 were Colombo Plan Fellowship 
students from Indonesia and 2 were World Health Organization Fellowship students : 
1 was from Trinidad and 1 from Barbados. The number admitted to the basic 
degree course was not as high as anticipated, although there has been a threefold 
increase in the enrolment in the last ten years. The average standing of the students 
in the Grade 13 examinations was higher in 1962 than in 1961. The group entering 
nursing rated third in relation to the students entering twelve professional divisions 
in the University. 

In 1961 a Presidential Committee reviewed the contribution of the School to 
nursing education since the courses for nurses were developed in the University in 
1920. The Committee made a number of recommendations concerning lines along 
which the work of the School might proceed. One recommendation was that the 
School recognize as its major responsibility the development of a basic degree course 
that is exemplary. The focus of the work of the School since 1933 has been on the 
development of a sound basic education in nursing. The School was the first in 
Canada to develop a nursing course in which content in the humanities, sciences 
and nursing was arranged concurrently and theory and practice related in each year. 
Kathleen Russell, the founder of the School, believed in the value of beginning the 
teaching of nursing in the first year and relating the content of nursing with the 
humanities and sciences throughout the course. Since 1952 medical-surgical nursing 
has been taught in the first year with clinical illustration and experience arranged 
in university teaching hospitals. With advances in medicine and the related sciences, 
patients are receiving more complex medical and surgical care. Pressure for hospital 
beds has resulted in early discharge of patients from the general hospitals. These 
factors have made it increasingly difficult for beginning students to apply skills in 
medical and surgical nursing. Commencing with the 1963—4 session maternal and 
infant nursing will be introduced in the first year. Psychiatric, medical-surgical and 
public health nursing will be taught in the second, third and fourth years. 

Six teaching hospitals and eleven additional health services ofTer facilities for 
clinical experience. The interest and co-operation of the personnel of these services 
are deeply appreciated. With current enrolment each class is divided into two 
groups for experience in medical-surgical and psychiatric nursing and into eleven 
groups for experience in public health nursing. It is difficult for staff to relate the 
theory and practice effectively under these conditions. A new arrangement of the 
field work in public health nursing is being studied in co-operation with the Toronto 
Department of Health and the Toronto Branch of the Victorian Order of Nurses. 
An investigation of alternative methods of relating theory and practice in the 


hospitals is also needed. The health services in Metropolitan Toronto are among 
the best in Canada and it is hoped it will not be necessary to curtail enrolment in 
the basic degree course because of difficulty in securing suitable clinical experience. 

Currently over 90 per cent of the nurses in Canada are prepared in hospital 
schools. In 1960 a survey of a representative sample of these schools revealed that 
only 16 per cent could meet acceptable standards of education. The nursing pro- 
fession in briefs presented to the Royal Commission on Health Services recommended 
that 25 per cent of the nurses in Canada be prepared in the universities and 75 
per cent be prepared in diploma programmes organized within the framework of 
education. An investigation is needed to find the most suitable setting for these 
programmes. The feasibility of developing a course at the Ryerson Institute of 
Technology is being explored by the Registered Nurses' Association of Ontario. The 
co-operation of selected hospitals and other health services would be sought for 
clinical experience and practice. The course would meet criteria of the College of 
Nurses, the body charged with responsibility for minimum standards of nursing 
education in this province. 

Throughout the years the School has assisted graduates of hospital schools to 
secure additional preparation. One-year certificate courses and a three-year degree 
course are offered. The Presidential Committee considered the contribution of the 
School to graduates of diploma programmes and recommended that this work be 
continued, with the courses under continual review and revision according to 
changing conditions. With advances in knowledge in the health field it is becoming 
more difficult to give graduate nurses the additional preparation they need in one 
year. Some enrol in the degree course but the number is small. Eleven completed 
the work for the degree in 1963. 

The standard for admission to the certificate courses has been raised to that for 
degree courses, effective in the 1963-4 session. This will cause a reduction in the 
enrolment in the certificate courses as at present less than one-fifth of the students 
entering hospital schools of nursing in Ontario have completed Grade 13. With 
smaller classes consisting of students with a better academic background it should 
be possible to improve the content of the certificate courses. One way in which 
improvement may be possible is by co-ordinating more effectively the theory and 
practice of nursing. 

A third area of interest to the School is Master's level preparation for nurses. 
Extensive publicity is given to the problems of staffing hospitals and maintaining a 
high quality of service. Few associate such problems with a serious shortage of well- 
qualified nurses to fill senior positions. Persons closely associated with the nursing 
profession are aware that long-term solutions will not be found until more nurses 
with sound preparation are available to give leadership in both nursing education 
and nursing service. The Presidential Committee in its report dated November 28, 
1961, agreed that the School of Nursing should offer graduate work at the post- 
baccalaureate level "not only because the profession of nursing needs educated 
leaders, but because many aspects of the practice of nursing urgently require system- 
atic study and investigation." The Committee recommended that the School offer 
graduate work, but that the programme be developed in the early stages through 
close co-operation with the University science departments whose work is relevant 
to nursing. At present the majority of nurses seeking graduate work enrol in univer- 
sities in the United States. Only two universities in Canada offer Master's degree 
courses for nurses. When it is possible to secure additional staff with sound graduate 
preparation and to provide the opportunity for these staff members to investigate 
nursing problems and to engage in research, it is hoped that Master's level prepar- 
ation in nursing will be developed in this University. 

In January 1963 the School received a Rockefeller Foundation Travel Grant. 
Professors Jean Wilson and Kathleen King visited selected universities in Canada 
and the United States to observe basic and advanced programmes in nursing. The 


grant is for a two-year period and additional visits of this nature will be made in 
the coming year. 

The Director attended a conference in Ottawa called by the Department ol 
National Health and Welfare to consider Colombo Plan and External Aid pro- 
grammes for the development of nursing in Asia, Africa and the West Indies. Miss 
Jeanne LaMotte, Nurse Adviser for the Pan American Health Organization, was 
present, and the contribution of the World Health Organization to nursing education 
was discussed. It is likely that the School will be asked to make a greater contribution 
to the developing countries in the years ahead. 

Among the visitors to the School during the year was Ruth Taylor, Chief, 
Nursing Section, Children's Bureau, United States Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare. Miss Taylor's contribution as the fourth Vera Moberly 
Lecturer was appreciated by the students and staff of the University and the person- 
nel of the health and social services. 


Professor Fidler continued to contribute to the School in the 1962-3 session 
as a Special Lecturer during the leave of absence of Dr. Muriel Uprichard. 
Florence Greenaway, Assistant Professor, McMaster University School of Nursing, 
was a Special Lecturer in public health nursing. We appreciate the co-operation of 
McMaster University in making this arrangement possible. Two new members will 
join the staff in the 1963-4 session: Phyllis Jones, a graduate of the School, and 
May Watanabe, a graduate of McMaster University School of Nursing and the 
University of Washington, Seattle. 

Professor Mary Millman, who joined the staff in 1935, retired at the end of 
the 1962-3 session. She contributed in many ways to the work of the School for 
twenty-eight years and her contribution will be missed. Her primary interest was in 
the teaching of public health nursing. She served on the Council of the School of 
Social Work and the Senate of the University. Miss Millman was active in the work 
of the organized profession, and was President of the Registered Nurses' Association 
of Ontario, and convenor of the Legislation Committee at the time the Nurse 
Registration Act of 1951 was passed. Miss Nellie Hewitt, a member of the non- 
academic staff for more than ten years, found it necessary to resign for personal 
reasons during the year and her contribution has been missed. 

To the President and his administrative assistants I express my gratitude for 
the generous support I have received throughout the year. The loyal co-operation 
of the staff of the School is sincerely appreciated. 

Helen M. Carpenter 


The School of Hygiene continues to share in the expansion of the University 
as a whole, and the enrolment of 1,430 students in the session 1962-3 represents 
an approximate 10 per cent increase over the previous year, when 1,320 were 
accommodated. Of these 1,430 students, 155 were graduates who took all or a 
substantial part of their work in the School of Hygiene studying for various graduate 
diplomas or the M.A., M.A.Sc, Ph.D or D.Clin.Sc. degrees. 

The staff members of the School feel privileged to be able to assist eight other 
divisions of the University with the rising tide of undergraduate enrolment. They 
quite rightly fear, however, that time and facilities now devoted to graduate study, 
the primary and traditional function of this School, will be diverted to undergraduate 
work. It must be remembered that the School of Hygiene is the only graduate School 
of Public Health in Canada teaching in the English language. The facilities required 
by such a school today are so extensive that it seems unlikely that any other Canadian 


university teaching in English will seek to offer graduate work in the wide range 
of public health subjects available in Toronto. The demand for graduate work in 
Toronto is increasing and many suitable applicants have to be turned away each 

Of the 1,430 students who attended in the 1962-3 session, over 800 took courses 
in the same teaching laboratory space that has served the School for over thirty 
years. The occupancy rate of our teaching laboratories is very high and this presents 
formidable problems to the staff concerned with the preparation of class experiments 
and demonstrations. 

In order to improve this situation the Board of Governors has kindly authorized 
the construction of two new laboratories on the basement floor of the School which 
will provide an additional 60 working places for the 1963-4 session. The laboratory 
classrooms in the School are used to provide instruction in bacteriology, immunology, 
mycology, virology, parasitology, applied physiology, preventive medicine, nutrition 
and statistics. The School of Hygiene of the University of Toronto has since its 
establishment laid strong emphasis in teaching and research on the biological 
sciences and statistics, for these subjects are the very bedrock of education in public 
health. Our new facilities will enable this emphasis to be maintained and strength- 

Unfortunately, graduate research cannot be carried out in the new classrooms, 
for the special nature of the work calls for smaller laboratories or offices. Our 
present space for the research work of graduate students in laboratory subjects is 
crowded to capacity, and no substantial increase in the number of candidates for 
higher degrees is possible until several rooms in this building ideally suited to this 
purpose become available for the use of the School of Hygiene. 

Three important changes in our courses will come into effect during the 1963-4 
session. First, a new programme of B.Sc. honour courses in Microbiology will be 
available for third and fourth year students in the Microbiology, Biology and Medi- 
cine, and Pathology and Biochemistry divisions of the Faculty of Arts and Science. 

Second, the Diploma in Bacteriology course will now be offered with a choice 
of the two major options of medical bacteriology or medical virology. All students 
will take a common first term and will separate for optional work in the second 
term. Some 48 students have now taken this graduate course, first offered only 
five years ago. About half of the diplomates are in university teaching posts in 
medical and veterinary microbiology in Canada, Pakistan, India, Ceylon, Thailand, 
Malaya, South and Central America. At least 12 of the students have continued 
graduate studies by enrolling in programmes leading to the M.A., M.V.Sc. or Ph.D. 
degrees. This course is the only one of its kind in North America and consequently 
attracts many applicants. 

Third, our new relationship with the School of Graduate Studies should lead 
to an increase both in the number and in the quality of students who enrol for 
graduate degrees. Hitherto only some of the departments of the School of Hygiene 
have been permitted to take candidates for the M.A. or Ph.D. Most of the degrees 
have been awarded for work in the scientific disciplines of microbiology, nutrition, 
parasitology and applied physiology. The School of Graduate Studies has now 
approved of the replacement of the previous individual Hygiene graduate depart- 
ments by a single graduate department of the School of Hygiene. This composite 
department will have a staff of over thirty professors with a wide range of research 
interests. Students can therefore be offered an extensive selection of courses and 
subjects for research in epidemiology, microbiology, nutrition, physiological hygiene 
and public health. It is hoped that this new arrangement will make graduate work 
in public health administration as well as epidemiology more attractive to students. 
The new relationship should also make it easier for our students to take appropriate 
courses in other departments of the graduate school, especially in the social sciences, 
a field to which our students require much more exposure. 


It is appropriate to mention here that considerable thought is now being given 
to the administrative pattern of graduate work in our School, and in the other 
member schools of the Association of Schools of Public Health of North America. 
Main interest has focused on the most appropriate type of course for physicians and 
other health scientists going into general administrative work in public health or 
health services administration. Hitherto, such persons have usually taken a one-year 
diploma course in Public Health, Dental Public Health or Veterinary Public Health, 
depending on their professional background. In the United States, a Master of 
Public Health is awarded for a programme similar in content and duration to our 
diploma courses. 

Many of the staff of Schools of Public Health believe that a single year is not 
enough to provide a stimulating and educationally sound course in public health, 
now that this covers such a wide field of knowledge. For example, in a one-year 
programme there is hardly any time to include work in the social sciences. Yet 
public health workers apply to the community advances in knowledge in the biologi- 
cal sciences as well as the social sciences. Another serious difficulty is that no worth- 
while research experience can be gained in a one-year course, although there is 
today a very great need for public health administrators with ability to carry out 
or supervise basic as well as operational research. 

For these reasons, some of our sister schools in the United States are encourag- 
ing physicians and similarly qualified persons to spend two years in a basic public 
health degree programme which includes research. Institution of a two-year basic 
programme in Toronto will raise substantial problems in regard to financing by the 
student and accommodation in this overcrowded building, yet I believe it is the 
correct policy for a university with a high regard for academic excellence. 

A suitable solution is probably to enrol students in the School of Hygiene in 
the first instance for a one-year diploma course in Public Health, Dental Public 
Health or Veterinary Public Health, with the understanding that every encourage- 
ment will be given to able students to stay for a further year and enrol in the School 
of Graduate Studies for a Master's degree. Research will form the major part of 
the graduate degree curriculum. 

It seems unlikely that the M.A. degree for which graduate students in our basic 
science departments now prepare is suitable for the more professionally oriented 
students of public health administration and health services administration. Serious 
consideration must be given to the establishment of a professional Master's degree 
in public health, based on two years of course and research work. This course would 
be offered to physicians, dentists, veterinarians and others with suitable background 
in the health sciences who are primarily interested in the study of administration. 
Those interested in the basic sciences of microbiology, nutrition, physiology, and 
epidemiology would continue to enrol for the M.A. rather than for the professional 
degree. Many of the other professional divisions of the University have a professional 
degree, and the time seems appropriate for such a degree in public health. 

The World Health Organization has continued to award travelling fellowships 
to our senior staff, and during the summer and fall of 1962 Dr. Cope Schwenger 
of the Department of Public Health visited several countries in western Europe 
to study health and supporting services for the aged and chronically ill. He also 
visited a number of countries in Africa, and was able to learn at first hand of some 
of the problems of providing health services in developing countries acutely short of 
trained professional staff. Professor Eugenie Stuart of the Department of Hospital 
Administration left on a similar fellowship in May, 1963, to study trends in education 
for hospital administration in Britain and Europe. 

In the last three years, the World Health Organization has awarded travel 
fellowships to Drs. Hastings, Beaton, Schwenger, and Miss Stuart. As a result, these 
members have increased their competence in their own fields and have been able 
to bring back new ideas which are helping the School to improve its courses of 


instruction and research. In particular, we have come to a clearer understanding 
of the way to help those overseas students who will be returning to work under 
economic and social conditions so very different from those in Ontario. 

It was my privilege recently to be a member of a travelling seminar on the 
Organization and Administration of Schools of Public Health sponsored by the 
World Health Organization. During April and May, 1963, senior representatives 
of eleven of the North American Schools of Public Health visited the following 
institutions: Department of Public Health and Social Medicine, University of 
Edinburgh; London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University of Lon- 
don; the Head Office of the World Health Organization, Geneva; the Netherlands 
Institute for Preventive Medicine, Leiden; and the Andrija Stampar School of 
Public Health, Zagreb, Yugoslavia. I profited very greatly from this trip, and I 
believe that in due course we can with advantage draw upon some of the experience 
of these institutions. 

During the 1962-3 session two new department heads took up their duties. 
Dr. W. Harding le Riche became Head of the Department of Epidemiology and 
Biometrics, which dates from the establishment of the School nearly forty years ago. 
During much of this period, Dr. Neil McKinnon directed the work with a fearless 
insistence on scientific accuracy in the public health field. Dr. le Riche has con- 
tinued many of the fine traditions in teaching and research of his predecessor, and 
has already broken new ground. Thus, he is trying valiantly to inculcate appreciation 
of the use of the statistical, critical and analytical approach to health problems into 
physicians, dentists and veterinarians, few of whom have any real understanding of 
such an approach, despite many years of university work. In this endeavour Dr. le 
Riche and his colleagues seem to have made substantial progress. 

Dr. F. B. Roth has spent a busy year as our first full-time Professor of Hospital 
Administration, succeeding Dr. G. Harvey Agnew who brought our course in Hospi- 
tal Administration to its present high level of prestige and popularity. This course 
presents some administrative problems which must soon be clarified. It is the only 
diploma course in our School lasting for two years, and the curriculum includes a 
substantial dissertation. Similar courses in the United States lead to the award of a 
Master's degree. This is a source of continuing disappointment and dissatisfaction to 
some of the staff and students. Every effort will be made to resolve this situation, but it 
will probably be necessary to revise the curriculum content, to call upon other 
departments of the university for specialized teaching, to concentrate more on original 
research and to modify substantially the present residency programme of the second 

We shall start the 1963-4 session with still a third department under informed 
and vigorous new leadership, for Dr. George H. Beaton, a Ph.D. graduate from 
this School, will succeed the late Dr. E. W. McHenry as Head of the Department of 
Nutrition. Dr. Beaton has a keen appreciation not only of the importance of nutri- 
tion as a scientific discipline but of its close relationship with the whole field of 
public health. His awareness of the importance of education and research in nutri- 
tion in the developing countries was sharpened during a recent period of study at 
the International Nutrition Center in Guatemala. Dr. Beaton is also to play an 
important role in developing the new pattern of studies leading to graduate degrees, 
mentioned above. 

Looking to the future of the School of Hygiene in a rapidly expanding univer- 
sity, I am convinced that our graduate work must move beyond the present basic 
one-year diploma courses to more substantial courses leading to graduate degrees. 
This means that more active research must be undertaken by our staff, with empha- 
sis on projects to which graduate students can be attached. The list of over seventy 
publications by our staff this year is impressive and is an indication of intensive 
effort. However, comparatively few of these publications bear the names of graduate 
students as collaborators. 

Among the many substantial publications of the staff, particular attention 


should be directed to the book published by Dr. K. F. Clute (The General Practit- 
ioner: A Study of Medical Education and Practice in Ontario and Nova Scotia, 
University of Toronto Press, 1963). This book is the report of a detailed survey of 
86 general medical practices carried out between 1956 and 1961, and initiated by 
the College of General Practice of Canada. It gives a unique picture of general 
practice as studied by personal observation of the work of general practitioners and 
by structured interviews. 

University Affairs in a very favourable review referred to Dr. Clute's book in 
the following terms : "It reveals the strengths and the shortcomings of the physicians 
themselves, of their professional education and of the circumstances under which 
they work. Much sympathy for the usually overworked doctor will be aroused. More 
important, however, is the explicit challenge to the universities, to the professional 
societies and to the community at large to improve the preparation of the physician 
to carry greater responsibility than ever before and to facilitate his playing his best 
role in an increasingly complicated and better informed society." 

Further progress in developing research projects to which graduate students can 
be attached is delayed by financial difficulties. Most of those who want to enter 
graduate work are already in possession of a degree in medicine, dentistry, veterinary 
medicine, or science and have spent six or more years at university. Most have been in 
practice for some years and fall into the category of "mid-career" students. Few 
are able to accept a stipend of less than $5,000 per annum. 

Even more serious is the problem raised by the direct cost of research, and the 
more able and inquisitive is the student, the higher are the costs of technical help, 
supplies and equipment. Review of the direct costs in one of our basic science 
departments shows that one Ph.D. student cost approximately $4,000 per annum 
for three years over and above the stipend; the direct cost of several less ambitious 
candidates for Master's degrees ranged from $500 to $2,000 per annum above the 

It is particularly necessary to provide research opportunities in the administra- 
tive aspects of public health and health services administration. The academic 
content and the large literature of these subjects amply justifies study for higher 
degrees. There is an urgent need for persons with advanced knowledge of these fields 
and this was expressed by the deans of all the Schools visited on my recent World 
Health Organization travelling seminar, as well as by senior officials in many govern- 
ment departments of health. It has frequently been expressed in North America. 

As the Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, University of Edinburgh, who is 
also Head of the Department of Public Health and Social Medicine, said during 
my recent W.H.O. tour, "We are not producing our successors." In most countries, 
further development of health services is hindered by a shortage of teachers, 
administrators, and research workers of ability and vision. A major task ahead 
of the School of Hygiene in the immediate future is to educate these informed leaders 
for the newer health services and for university teaching departments. 

A. J. Rhodes 


The activities of the Institute of Child Study may be outlined under the follow- 
ing headings: academic programme, the schools, research, parent education and 
extension activities. These various activities are interrelated and all contribute to 
the central goal, the understanding of normal children. 

Seventeen students were awarded the Diploma in Child Study, and 5 part-time 
students and 2 special students completed successfully the units of the diploma 
course for which they were registered. Of those who completed their work for the 
Diploma, 8 have been prepared for work in preschool education, 2 in parent educa- 
tion and 8 experienced teachers will return to work with their school boards. 


Besides the diploma students, instruction has been provided for groups of 
students from the School of Nursing, the departments of Household Science, Psycho- 
logy, and Psychiatry. Primary Specialist students from the Toronto Teachers' College 
take part of their work at the Institute. A special course in Nursery Education was 
provided for in-service personnel in nursery schools. In all, over 200 students have 
received instruction at the Institute this year. 

A short course was arranged for members of the Religious Education Depart- 
ment of the Anglican Church of Canada in which 15 were participants. 

Groups of students from various divisions of the University spent varying amounts 
of time at the Institute observing the schools and discussing aspects of the programme. 
Visitors from community organizations and schools in Toronto as well as other 
parts of the world also visited the Institute. Over 200 people observed and studied 
the programme of the Institute during the year. 

Two courses for parents were conducted by the Parent Education staff, one on 
discipline and one on preschool education. 

Plans are being made to increase the offering of courses for other university 
departments, especially at the graduate level. To this end, application will be made 
to include Child Study in the School of Graduate Studies. There is an increasing 
demand for personnel for post-secondary school institutions. Graduate students in a 
variety of disciplines interested in children are in need of instruction in Child Study. 
These include psychology, psychiatry, education, nursing, food sciences, anthropology, 
sociology and others. We are planning to arrange to provide for this need. 

A new longitudinal study was launched this year. The first group of children 
in this study entered the Nursery School last September. The children entering the 
School in the next four years will make up the total group which will be followed 
until adolescence. All members of the Staff will participate in this study. Over 
twenty projects are in operation, most of them related in some way to the core 
longitudinal study. 

St. George's Nursery School accommodates forty children, three and four years 
of age. St. George's Elementary School consists of a Kindergarten and the first 
six grades with about 110 children in attendance. The schools provide the children 
for most of our research studies. They also provide the setting for observation and 
study by University students. The schools are also a demonstration of the application 
of mental health principles to early education. 

The Parent Education division is engaged in training for parent education work 
in the community, the testing of methods and the production of materials. 

Members of the staff of the Institute filled 75 speaking engagements during 
the year. These included 10 contributions to professional associations, 22 to parent 
associations, 21 to educational groups, 10 to student groups and 12 to other groups. 
A number of these are listed to illustrate the variety of the contributions: Mrs. Foster 
— Panel member at the CBC Conference on the "Real World of Women"; Dr. 
Bernhardt — Ontario Association for Curriculum Development; Dr. Northway — 
Vice-Principals of Elementary Schools; Miss Millichamp — Metro Toronto Chapter, 
Committee on Exceptional Children; Dr. Grapko — Community programme directors, 
North West Ontario; Miss Fletcher — Montreal Nursery School Teachers' Asso- 

Staff members participated in meetings and activities of the Toronto Nursery 
Education Association, the Nursery Education Association of Ontario, the Ontario 
Association of Retarted Children, the Canadian Camping Association, the Ontario 
Psychological Association, the Canadian Psychological Association, the Ontario Con- 
ference on Children, and various Home and School Associations. 

Our most pressing need is for more space. For the planned expansion of our 
research and instruction an increase in physical accommodation is essential. 

The new longitudinal study has generated considerable interest not only from 
staff, parents and consultants but from others interested in child research. It is 
unfortunate that the completion of the study may be prevented by the serious limita- 


tions of space. With only the first of five groups of children in the study in the school 
this year the facilities for testing and experimentation were stretched to the limit. 
As succeeding groups of children enter the school, space arrangements will become 
increasingly difficult. We need to keep as many of the children as possible in the 
school until the end of Grade 6. This is very difficult unless we have additional space. 
Parents and friends of the Institute have expressed their interest and promised 
support in efforts to fill this need. 

The Director is glad to report that a vigorous, competent staff is pursuing the 
goal of increased understanding of child development. 

Karl S. Bernhardt 


In the 1962-3 session, full-time enrolment at the School of Business continued 
to climb. Although the fact of increased enrolment is not noteworthy, the change 
in the composition of the student body is interesting. In previous years, most of the 
students held their first degrees from the University of Toronto. Now the majority 
come from universities across Canada, the United States, Europe and Asia. The 
School of Business is becoming a truly international school. 

If the School is to develop into a good graduate centre, serious steps must be 
taken to improve the meagre library collection. Students attracted to the University 
partly on the basis of its great library are soon disappointed to find that the field 
of business and business administration has been starved for research material. The 
staff, frustrated in their research efforts, either move on to better library resources 
in other universities, or become accustomed to a diminished research effort. The 
student dissertation programme, which has brought forth some interesting research 
results, will either have to be abandoned or be allowed to become increasingly super- 
ficial. It is sad to report that much smaller universities in Canada have developed 
better business libraries and that the University is rapidly falling behind in this area. 

One of the most frustrating features of the University found by the graduate 
student in the School is the lack of good residential facilities. Although the University 
has always shown much concern for graduate work, it has always treated its graduate 
students as second-class citizens. The addition of Massey College has only scratched 
the surface of the problem. The graduate student, whatever his course, is a serious 
scholar, who is not interested in the normal social trappings of undergraduate life. 
His only wish is for a quiet room on campus. Many promising applicants for the 
graduate programme in business administration have gone elsewhere when they 
discovered that their only accommodation was the traditional rooming house. 
If the School's experience is any criterion of the general situation, the need for good 
residential facilities for graduate students is imperative. 

During the past sessions, continued demands by outside agencies for research 
help from the staff have thwarted the development of a solid university-based research 
programme. Three members of the staff participated in the work of royal com- 
missions, and several others were engaged in arbitration work. During the coming 
year, two members of the staff will be on leave. Dr. J. C. Sawatsky will work with 
the International Labour Office in Geneva and Dr. M. S. Moyer will be doing 
research work on the census for the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. Although the 
staff is making a valuable contribution to the work of other groups, it appears that 
a small staff cannot continue to develop basic research if these demands become 

The fourth annual Graduate Seminar attracted about 100 graduates and guests 
in November. It is hoped that this type of reunion, in which the academic side 
of the University is stressed, will do much to cement University-Alumni relations. 
The topic of the Seminar "The Changing Function of Managers" was of interest 
both to the graduates and to the staff since the implications of these changes for 


our present curriculum are extremely important. One of the most interesting changes 
arising from the discussion has been an increased emphasis on quantitative methods 
in the curriculum. In this respect, closer ties with the Institute of Computer Science 
have been developed and the computer is emerging as an important research tool 
for the School. 

In February, Dr. John T. Dunlop of Harvard University addressed an open 
forum of management and labour on "The Future of Collective Bargaining." Mr. 
J. A. Belford of Massey-Ferguson Ltd., and Mr. William Dodge, Canadian Labour 
Congress, acted as commentators. The enthusiastic response to this forum indicates 
that the field of industrial relations, long neglected at the University, should be 
strengthened by the establishment of a research centre. It is hoped that the School 
can attract other distinguished speakers in this field and can encourage participation 
of other disciplines in this area. 

The Executive Seminars Programme was further developed during the past 
session. The evening seminars programme attracted over 200 executives. The senior 
executive live-in seminar held in June was very successful. The calibre of the 
participants was high and the guest lecturers were outstanding. Those who con- 
tributed to the success of the seminar included Dr. M. Woodside, Principal of Uni- 
versity College, Senator M. W. McCutcheon, Mr. A. A. Shenfield, Federation of 
British Industries, Mr. W. G. Ward, Canadian General Electric Company, Mr. 
Cleve Kidd, Canadian Airline Pilots Association, Mr. W. M. Rankin, Bell Telephone 
Company of Canada, Mr. G. F. Plummer, Dunlop Canada Limited, and Mr. R. A. 
Matthews, National Industrial Conference Board. Plans for a longer seminar for 
middle management are now being made and it is expected that the first middle 
management seminar will be held next spring. 

The School has continued to offer subjects of the first year on a limited basis 
in the evenings for those who find it impossible to attend the two-year full-time 
programme. These will be continued as long as the resources of the School are avail- 
able to meet the demand. The work of the second year must be taken full time. It 
is hoped that those who complete the first year but are unable to continue the 
second year for financial reasons might be given recognition for their work through 
the issuance of a diploma. It is a curious anomaly that students who go through a 
far less rigorous course with much lower standards of admission in the Department 
of Extension are awarded a Certificate in Business when the first year students of 
the School get no recognition for their work. 

If the enrolment at the School continues to climb, we shall be in the unfortunate 
position of having outgrown our present quarters before the new building is ready 
for occupancy. The early completion of new quarters will become a crucial factor 
in the future development of the School. 

O. W. Main 


In these times when the complexities of modern life are multiplying at an 
alarming rate, we often lose sight of the fact that there are still some basic things 
which constitute the sine qua non of our very existence as living organisms. We 
become confused by much talk of the environmental factors which govern our 
behaviour, or the modifying effects of ecological conditions, and forget that we 
would not exist at all if we did not have adequate supplies of such simple things as 
air, water and sunshine. We take them for granted and erroneously assume, since 
they have always been here in sufficient quantity and of a satisfactory quality, that 
they will continue to be so. The time has come when the human race must take a 
close look at the results of its wanton policies, or lack of policies, concerning these 
basic resources. John H. Storer, in The Web of Life, sums it up very succinctly ; "We 
may well ask whether man will develop understanding before he destroys himself by 
destroying his environment." 


For the moment we still enjoy sunshine in all its pristine splendour, but given 
time it is conceivable that man, with his seemingly utter disregard of consequences 
and an uncontrolled inventive genius, will find ways of interfering even with the 
sun's rays. He has been able to accomplish this monstrous thing in the case of air 
and water. Volumes have been written about the pollution of these elements. It is 
unnecessary to labour man's sins of commission. Rather let us look at what is being 
done about correcting the situation especially as it relates to fresh water. 

For many years people have been studying the waters of the world — the oceans, 
lakes and rivers. Since World War II there has been a great upsurge of scientific 
interest in the oceans and oceanography has become a major field of scientific 
investigations. A counterpart of this — limnology — has been chiefly concerned with 
small lakes, and the really large lakes, such as our Great Lakes, have not received 
the attention they warrant. 

The residents of Ontario, and this means one-third of the people of Canada, 
live within the influence of the world's greatest single reserve of fresh water — the 
Great Lakes. While it is true that we share this with eight states of the United States, 
we must never overlook our responsibility in the matter of preserving this great natural 
resource. Public and private interests in Canada and the United States are beginning 
to appreciate the important part which the Great Lakes play in the industrial, com- 
mercial and residential life of North America. Three of the important factors govern- 
ing the growth of an industrial complex are power, transportation and fresh water. 
In the Great Lakes area we have these in abundance, supplied by the Great Lakes 
themselves, with the result that a major industrial complex has developed in the 
drainage area of the Great Lakes. Approximately 25,000,000 people live in this area 
and are dependent on the Great Lakes, not only as the basis of industrial development, 
but also for domestic supplies of fresh water and as useful repositories for municipal 
and industrial wastes. 

The growing awareness of the importance of the Great Lakes in the industrial 
development of these two countries is creating apprehension over our ability to 
continue to use these waters as we have in the past, and still preserve the quality 
of the water. It has been recognized that physical, chemical and biological changes — 
largely a result of pollution — are taking place at accelerating rates. The nature 
and magnitude of these changing conditions will be the controlling factors in deter- 
mining our ability to maintain water quality. A detailed scientific study and ap- 
praisal of these conditions is overdue and other major topics which need scientific 
study are fluctuating water levels, circulation of lake water, the regime of the ice, 
major changes in the biota of the lakes and the influence of the lakes on local 

Many agencies and individuals in Ontario have been active for a number of 
years in the general field of limnology. Their activities were confined to specific 
problems or specific areas and not to over-all studies of the Great Lakes. For many 
years the emphasis was on biological topics, but in 1953 the Ontario Department 
of Lands and Forests employed a physicist and began to emphasize the physical 
side especially in the Great Lakes. It became apparent that the physical work to be 
done in these lakes went far beyond the responsibilities of "Lands and Forests," and 
it was mutually agreed that the University of Toronto would take over the staff 
of "Lands and Forests" who were working in this field and with its continuing support 
would carry on this work. In May, 1960, the Great Lakes Institute was established 
by the Board of Governors of the University of Toronto as an agency for this purpose. 
By so doing the University recognized a responsibility to give leadership in systematic 
scientific studies of the Great Lakes. 

The chief physical assets of the Institute, at its inception, were instruments and 
equipment loaned by the Ontario Department of Lands and Forests, and the C.C.G.S. 
Porte Dauphine, which was assigned to the Institute by the Department of Transport. 
Since then, by means of support from many agencies, the Institute is gradually 
acquiring the staff, equipment and facilities for research. The scientific staff of the 
Institute is made up of two groups : ( 1 ) scientists who are employees of the Institute 


and who are staff members in the normal sense; (2) scientists who are employees of 
universities, governmental agencies or research organizations whose programmes are 
supported by the Institute, or whose programmes are so intimately associated with 
the Institute activities that they are co-operative efforts. Such persons are Associates of 
the Institute. Undergraduate and postgraduate students are employed as summer 
assistants, and postgraduate students may do their thesis research with the support 
of the Institute. 

The Institute's research activities fall into two categories: research programmes 
and data-gathering surveys. Research programmes are undertaken by staff members or 
Associates of the Institute. These programmes may be supported entirely by the 
Institute or the amount of assistance given by the Institute may be the supplying of 
data already gathered; gathering new data or samples; providing ship time on the 
C.C.G.S. Porte Dauphine; the C.S.L. Loon; or the C.S.L. Gannet; or providing 
technicians, equipment and facilities. Since May 1960 the Institute has carried on 
research programmes with scientists from the following: University of Toronto; 
Queen's University, Kingston; University of Western Ontario, London; University 
of Windsor; University of Waterloo; Columbia University (Lamont Geological 
Observatory) ; University of Kansas; Ontario Water Resources Commission; Ontario 
Department of Lands and Forests; Department of Mines and Technical Surveys; 
Department of Transport (Meteorological Branch) ; Fisheries Research Board. Pro- 
grammes of research have been undertaken in the following fields : botany, chemistry, 
geology, geophysics, geochemistry, meteorology, physics, palaeontology and zoology. 

In addition to the research programmes indicated above, the Institute is also 
engaged in large scale gathering of data on the Great Lakes. This work goes on 
systematically throughout the year. Some of these data are gathered for specific 
scientific studies, but a not inconsiderable amount is gathered in an attempt to 
measure the conditions in a lake month by month, and thereby be able to recognize 
changing conditions. All these data are processed and published by the Data Pro- 
cessing Section of the Institute. 

The following table is a typical example of the year's data-gathering operations : 

Summary of Observations Taken on Board 
C.C.G.S. Porte Dauphine 

Lakes Ontario, Erie, Huron, Superior and Georgian Bay 
From January 1 to December 31, 1962 

Statute miles logged 21,993 

Stations occupied 1,367 

Weather observations at survey stations 1,323 

Synoptic marine weather reports 1,031 

Meteorological profiles 155 

Kytoon flights 76 

Satellite Tyros observations 20 

Surface water temperatures 1,630 

Bathythermograph casts 1,400 

Reversing thermometer readings 1,613 

Secchi disk readings 706 

Plankton hauls (Clarke-Bumpus) 1,115 

Water samples 

ph analysis 3.172 

Dissolved oxygen analysis 2,557 

Conductivity analysis 3,705 

Alkalinity analysis 3,140 

Bottom samples (sedimentation studies) 305 

Bottom samples (bottom faunal studies) 125 

Piston coring, metres 62 

Gravity coring, metres 157 

Core temperature observations 98 

Drift envelopes released 340 

Drift tubes released 260 


The international aspect of certain Great Lakes problems has been recognized 
for years. The activities of the International Joint Commission and the Great Lakes 
Fisheries Commission attest this. The contributions of these organizations to the 
solution of lake problems have been an inspiring and successful example of inter- 
national co-operation. However, such activities are directed to specific problems and 
not to a scientific appraisal of the Great Lakes. There is no international organization 
charged with the responsibility of making an over-all scientific study of the lakes. 

At the Fifth Conference on Great Lakes Research, held at the University of 
Toronto in 1962, informal discussions brought out the fact that the U.S. Public 
Health Service was committed to an extensive programme of research which will 
eventually cover all the Great Lakes. The need for co-operation between the agencies 
active in this work in the two countries was apparent. At the instigation of the 
Institute a series of meetings was held which resulted in the forming of an unofficial 
and informal group called the Lake Erie Study Group. The purpose of the group 
is to bring about co-operation and an exchange of information to the end that 
scientific work in the Great Lakes will be done with the greatest dispatch and the 
least amount of wasted effort. 

The plan of the U.S. Public Health Service was to start investigations in Lake 
Erie in 1963 — hence the name of this group. It is hoped that the group's activities 
will extend to other lakes. The accomplishments of the group were as follows: 
(1) An inventory has been made, and published, of all the research being done, or 
immediately planned for, in Lake Erie. (2) The U.S. Corps of Engineers have agreed 
to establish, at their Lakes Survey Station at Detroit, a repository for all data on the 
lakes. They will classify, record and store this data and make it available to any 
interested party. (3) At the suggestion of the group the Department of External 
Affairs sent to the State Department a suggested formula whereby the research 
vessels of each nation may work across the international boundary without infringing 
on the territorial rights of either nation. (4) A committee was established to produce 
a format for recording data that can be used by all parties working in the lakes. The 
agencies participating in the Lake Erie Study Group are: American, U.S. Corps of 
Engineers, U.S. Public Health Service, U.S. Weather Bureau, U.S. Bureau of 
Commercial Fisheries, Great Lakes Research Division of the University of Michigan, 
National Resources Institute of Ohio State University; Canadian, Canadian Com- 
mittee of Oceanography, Great Lakes Institute, Meteorological Branch (Department 
of Transport), Ontario Department of Lands and Forests, Ontario Water Resources 
Commission, Hydro Electric Power Commission of Ontario; International, Great 
Lakes Fisheries Commission. 

The Great Lakes Institute has completed three years of operation. These have 
been formative years during which many research programmes were carried out. 
These programmes were usually limited in scope but they served a very useful role. 
They made contributions to our knowledge but they also enabled us to learn more 
of the major problems which need study. The Institute is now ready to embark on 
major continuing research programmes. 

Continuing programmes cannot be undertaken without continuing support. The 
mounting of major research programmes and the maintaining of them will require 
ships and supporting shore installations, laboratories, workshops and staff on a scale 
comparable to a modern oceanographic station. Operations of this magnitude must 
be supported by the governments on whom rests the responsibility for the conservation 
of our natural resources. Although the Canadian shores of the Great Lakes are 
wholly in Ontario, the Lakes are vital to one-third of the people in Canada and 
are therefore a national, as well as a provincial, responsibility. 

From time to time it is suggested that the Institute should be taken over and 
operated as a branch of the government. There is some reason for such a view if 
the Great Lakes Institute is to be compared with an organization such as the Bedford 
Institute of Oceanography. However, there are other considerations that weigh 
heavily against such a suggestion. The Great Lakes Institute is much more than a 


limnologic or oceanographic institution; one of its primary functions is to supply 
the means whereby graduate students may do research and thereby qualify as oceano- 
graphers. This privilege extends to all universities in this area and thus is available 
to the greatest pool of graduate students in Canada. There are other important 
considerations. Since the Institute now receives support from both federal and 
provincial governments and the National Science Foundation in Washington, will 
any two of these agencies support an organization operated by the third? At present 
the Institute is able to enter into a co-operative research project with whomsoever 
it chooses; this would not be possible for a governmental agency without a great deal 
of clearance at a higher level, particularly if it involved American organizations. 
The strength of the Institute lies in its close ties with the University of Toronto. 
This gives it an accepted status as a research organization and also makes available 
to the Institute the knowledge and assistance of a scientific staff which it would be 
impossible to duplicate. This assistance to the Institute is a co-operative venture, for 
the University benefits by having facilities for research and the training of graduate 

G. B. Langford 


Eight Canadian seismic parties are co-operating with American scientists in a 
major investigation of the earth's crust in the Lake Superior region. Professor G. F. 
West is co-ordinating the Canadian effort, in which two parties from the University 
of Toronto are participating. Twelve students and staff from Toronto have arranged 
to join in the summer field work for varying lengths of time. Other members of the 
faculty and graduate students have carried out field work in Ontario and the North- 
west Territories and on the Great Lakes. 

The Visiting Committee to the Institute held its second meeting on March 6, 
1963, and has made a report to the President. The members expressed concern that 
too few men graduate in geophysics. As an experimental step to improve this situa- 
tion a summer school is being held for freshmen to provide field training in geology 
and geophysics. Industry and government departments have been generous in offer- 
ing support. The University of British Columbia has loaned a field camp at Oliver, 
B.C., for part of the summer and has arranged to provide an instructor familiar 
with the district. 

During the past year, Dr. H. Domen, Dr. A. Kamitsuki and Dr. Leonid Smirnow 
have been post-doctorate fellows. They have, respectively, been studying paleo- 
magnetism, seismology and the literature of geology and regional geophvsics of the 

Professor J. T. Wilson was an alternate delegate to the General Assembly of 
unesco and also attended meetings of two technical committees of unesco. 

Professor G. D. Garland is Deputy Secretary-General of the International Union 
of Geodesy and Geophysics. It is anticipated that he will succeed the present 
Secretary-General in 1963 and that the headquarters of the Union will move from 
Paris to the University of Toronto. In January Miss Priscilla Wright, B.A., was 
sent to the present office in Paris to prepare for this transfer. 

Four members of the faculty in geophysics participated in technical programmes 
on radio and television. 

Two series of books are being edited in the Institute. The first book of a series 
on regional geology and geophysics has been submitted to the University of Toronto 
Press, "A Resume of South American Geology," by R. P. Morrison, M.Sc., written 
while he was a research associate with the Institute. Dr. L. Smirnow, R. K. McCon- 
nell and Professor J. T. Wilson are writing other volumes. 


Fourteen textbooks on geophysics chiefly by Canadian authors have been com- 
missioned and are being edited by Professor J. A. Jacobs of the University of British 
Columbia and Professor J. T. Wilson of this Institute for the Commonwealth Library 
of Science and Technology. This is a series of paper-back textbooks which is being 
published by Pergamon Press. 

J. T. Wilson 


The surge of activities which had been expected with the arrival of the IBM 
7090 electronic computer in July has materialized, and the teaching and research 
in the Institute of Computer Science this year have been directed mainly to en- 
couraging the widest use of the new facility. 

The Computer Facility 

With so many new and prospective users, it is appropriate here to review the 
policy of access to the computer, and briefly describe the methods of operations which 
have evolved. Every faculty member of the University has use of the machine for 
teaching and research without having to arrange for payment. This is possible because 
of the administrative policy which recognizes that the computing facilities, like those 
of the library, say, must be available freely to all who need them. Although every 
projected use of the computer by a faculty member is authorized, certain precautions 
are necessary because of the high value of computer time. Professors must take 
responsibility for students who use the computer under their direction. Users are 
expected to estimate their requirements and they receive definite allotments of time. 
The machine time used is carefully recorded and periodic summaries are prepared 
and distributed to those concerned. If the time used becomes appreciable, someone 
from the Institue of Computer Science examines the project to ensure that sound 
methods of numerical analysis are being applied, and that the existence of efficient 
library programmes is not being overlooked. Although programming is open shop, 
that is, each user does his own, the computer is operated on a closed shop basis, that 
is by trained operators (many of them students) on the Institute staff. A keystone 
of the operation is the monitor programme, whereby a batch of computer jobs is 
run automatically in succession without operator intervention. In this mode users 
deposit their jobs without having to wait for the run, and receive their results later 
in the day. Only with this system has it been possible, here and elsewhere, to handle 
such high volumes of work where two and three hundred jobs are run in a single 

On June 30, 1963, the monthly list of current problems on the computer con- 
tained 260 projects, originating from some thirty places within the university. The 
diversity of problems is fascinating and the following sample is an indication of the 
range of studies: the characteristics of galactic models (Astronomy), the stability 
of complex ions (Chemistry), the response of sodium iodide scintillation detectors 
(Chemical Engineering), the analysis of corona pulses (Electrical Engineering), 
volume tables of Ontario jack-pine (Forestry), facial measurements in children 
(Dentistry), lethal dosages of drugs (Hygiene), analysis of musical compositions 
(Music), automatic grading of problems (Computer Science), oscillations in Lake 
Ontario (Geological Sciences), Leontieff input-output matrix for the Canadian 
economy in 1949 (School of Business), physical characteristics of retarded children 
(College of Education), multiple integrals (Mathematics), Lorentzum fits to ESR 
spectra (Medicine), diffraction scattering by random discs (Physics), stability 
control of aeroplanes and satellites (Aerophysics), Rorschach scales of anxiety and 
depression (Psychiatry), memory in children (Psychology), non-linear vibrations 



(Mechanical Engineering), optional routing of mail trucks (Industrial Engineering), 
dose-response curves in tubercular, diphtheria and tetanus tests (Banting-Best- 
Connaught) . Table 1, at the end of this report, summarizes the computer use for the 
academic year 1962-3, and it details the times used by each department. The 
semi-annual reports of the Institute, for the periods ending December 31, 1962, 
and June 30, 1963, contain the full lists of active projects, more detailed statistics 
on computer use, and other information. 

The rapid rate at which the computing capacity is being taken up makes it 
necessary to plan the up-dating of the computer on a long-term basis. A "configura- 
tion committee" has been appointed to recommend the acquisition of additional 
components which will increase the speed and versatility to keep pace with require- 
ments. Even during the first year of operation it was found necessary to increase the 
number of magnetic tape units from eight to nine, and the IBM 1401 which was 
installed at the end of June, to be used co-operatively with the Chief Accountant's 
Office, arrived just in time to prevent the work load from exceeding a full second 
shift. The lack of space, especially for those who are preparing data and programme 
decks to be run on the computer, is serious, and it may be necessary to make special 
arrangements before the quarters in the new physics building become available. 


The number of courses on programming and computer science continues to 
increase. In addition to the course in Industrial Engineering, offered this year for 
the first time, a substantial course was taught in Mechanical Engineering, and next 
year a fourth year course will be introduced in Physics. These undergraduate offerings 
will allow concentration on more advanced topics in the programming course now 
offered, through Physics, in the School of Graduate Studies. Brief introductions 
to programming are given in many places in the undergraduate curriculum and these 
have been especially successful in the form of a four-lecture slide series which 

Computer Usage by University of Toronto, 1962/63 

Monitor time 

Non-monitor time 















Chemical Engineering 




Electrical Engineering 

















Inst. Computer Science 





Geological Science 




School of Business 




College of Education 












Civil Engineering 





















Ind. & Mech. Eng'g 





Banting, Best Connaught 


907 . 45 







Appl. Sc. & Eng. 











Computer Usage 1962/63 


Monitor time 









University of Toronto 




Other Universities 





British Columbia 























Western Ontario 









Defence Research Board 


National Research Council 




Commercial Users 




Total Machine Use 


Scheduled Maintenance 






Monitor Change-over 


Non-Monitor Change-over 


Machine on Total 


altogether was presented nine times during the year. With this increase in the 
number and scope of the courses it is clear that a systematic approach must be 
adopted for the teaching of Computer Science at both the undergraduate and the 
graduate level, and methods for achieving this are under consideration. 

The Users' Manual, written by the staff of the Institute of Computer Science 
with Professor Jones of Mechanical Engineering acting as editor, has been an im- 
portant aid in disseminating knowledge on the use of the computer. Three hundred 
copies of this manual were distributed, with over a hundred going outside the uni- 
versity to libraries in Canada and foreign countries. 


Professor Kahan has been extending his researches on numerical analysis in 
several directions. Foolproof and fast methods for two well-known problems have 
been proposed and tested with promising results: finding the zeros of polynomials 
and finding the zeros of arbitrary functions. Accurate computer methods for ap- 
proximating elementary functions have been developed along the lines of the 
minimax approximations with which Dr. W. Fraser has been working. Professor 
Worsley has continued her work on the fitting of exponential forms to biological 
data. In her capacity as University of Toronto representative to the share users 
group she has submitted a programme for this, along with several others which 
have been developed by the staff of the Institute. Of special note in the participation 
with share is that the Institute of Computer Science was host to the first share 
meeting outside the United States in September, 1962, when over 700 representatives 
attended the meeting. Mr. Farkas, in addition to serving as consultant to users from 
outside universities, has become actively interested in Algol, the internationally 
developed programming language. An algol reference library of programmes has 
been established, several algorithms have been published, and an algol processor 


is being brought into service. Professor Gotlieb's work on the construction of time- 
tables, aided by Mr. Csima, has produced significant results and an active cor- 
respondence is being maintained with over fifty persons in a dozen countries. Under 
the direction of Mr. Leppik of IBM there has been a steady and rewarding success 
in adapting the many programming systems for the 7090 here, particularly Fortran 
II, and more recently Fortran IV and ibsys. 

In conclusion mention should be made of the several organizations outside the 
University whose co-operation has been extremely valuable in carrying out the work 
of the Institute. The National Research Council of Canada has continued its 
generous assistance in the form of grants; IBM has provided effective help in many 
ways beyond those called for in its contractual obligations; and organizations which 
are purchasing time, particularly the Defence Research Board of Canada and 
Imperial Oil Co. Ltd. provide important financial support. Finally it is a pleasure to 
acknowledge the enthusiastic participation of the whole staff of the Institute of 
Computer Science in this satisfying year of operation. 



The General Course {Extension) 

There is a noticeable change in the enrolment of the General Course. Although 
the absolute number of registrations is increasing, the percentage of students from 
the teaching profession is decreasing; of a total registration of 2,487 only 48 per 
cent were teachers, compared to 75-80 per cent a decade ago. This broader public 
interest also accounts for the growing registration in subjects not directly related to 
school curricula. It is clear that the General Course alone is no longer adequate for 
these varying needs and that the General Course in Science should also be offered 
in Extension. 

The enrolment in courses for the Type A certificate and endorsement purposes 
shows an increasing effort on the part of teachers to improve their qualifications; 
the combined enrolment for the summer and winter sessions was 241. 

Two courses offered in the Summer Session at the request of the Ontario 
Vocational Education Association were Wood Technology, with an enrolment of 18 
students, and Measurement Techniques, in which 22 students registered. These 
courses were arranged and taught by members of the Faculty of Forestry and the 
Department of Mechanical Engineering respectively. 

A new and highly successful venture was the Summer School of the Theatre, 
held in Hart House Theatre under the direction of Robert Gill. The places avail- 
able were oversubscribed, giving a total registration of 44. Both staff and students 
found the courses strenuous but satisfying. All students took part in one of the three 
productions which were staged during the final week. 

The extra-curricular summer programme which was begun in 1961 proved 
to be even more effective and popular as its role developed in the second summer. 
A general introduction to the summer programme was provided by the Summer 
Students' Handbook which was supplemented by a weekly bulletin of campus events. 
Because of the information service and the social and recreational events, the 
Information Centre was visited by from 50 to 250 persons per day, about twice as 
many as last year. In the informal exchange of student opinion that developed, 
the Centre was able to provide counsel as well as information. 

The highlights of the summer programme included the following events: 
(a) The President's Lectures: the theme "Roadblocks to Peace" was discussed by 
Dr. Philip Mosely of Columbia University, Mr. Eugene Patterson, editor of the 
Atlanta Constitution and Dr. Amiya Chakravarty of Boston University. The average 
attendance was 400. (b) The Division chartered a T.C.A. aeroplane for a field trip 


for the course in Urban Geography, which provided a new look at what had pre- 
viously been studied by maps and bus tours. It was most successful and was, as far 
as we know, the first time in Canada such arrangements were made for an under- 
graduate course, (c) Dr. John Paul of the University of Western Ontario delivered 
a special lecture on programmed learning to an audience of 150. (d) Professor 
Marcus Long conducted noon-hour discussion interviews with Percy Saltzman, 
Angus Wilson and Sir Ernest MacMillan, with an average attendance of 100. (e) The 
social events included the Hart House Wednesday nights when dancing, swimming, 
bridge, films and recordings were available. The average attendance was 200. The 
summer programme began with a social evening which featured Paul Kligman, 
and closed with a luncheon. The athletic facilities of Hart House and the Benson 
Building were in constant use. 

In November 1962 the University played host to the teachers of four inspector- 
ates of York County and some 550 teachers attended an all-day conference, which 
included morning sessions in Convocation Hall and an afternoon series in Sidney 
Smith Hall of special lecture-discussions conducted by members of various teaching 
departments of the Faculty of Arts and Science. Extension co-operated with various 
other divisions of the University in arranging the programme. 

Evening Course in Business 

In the course of the twenty-three years of its history, the Evening Course in 
Business has earned its reputation in the business community by virtue of its curricu- 
lum, the quality of its instruction, and perhaps most of all by the performance of its 
graduates. Evidence of this is found in the fact that half of the students enrolled 
receive financial assistance from their employers. It has also been designated as the 
first three years of a new six-year training course for employees of the Ford Motor 
Company of Canada. 

With the assistance of the instructors and the Co-ordinating Committee, the 
course is reviewed annually to keep it in line with modern business concepts. 

There were 795 students enrolled in the 1962-3 session, of whom 103 graduated. 

A most significant result of the course is that many of its graduates continue 
their studies. Some turn to the General Course (Extension), though many regret 
that there is no advanced course which can be undertaken by attendance at evening 
lectures. The high value the students place on the course is reflected in the earnest 
efforts they put forth and in their creditable performance on examinations. It is 
also borne out by the instructors who have frequently expressed their pleasure in 
lecturing to students whose serious purpose and enthusiasm are unequalled else- 
where in their experience. 

It is with deep regret that we note the passing of Professor Frank Beard on 
March 31st. Professor Beard gave unstintingly of his time and effort in the Evening 
Course in Business for eleven years. His devotion was equalled only by the admiration 
and respect in which he was held by both students and staff. 

Evening Tutorial Classes 

These classes have no academic admission requirements and are available to 
those adults whose intellectual curiosity remains undimmed. Some 4,800 persons 
registered in a total of 60 courses. It is the continued re-vamping of such courses 
and the introduction of new ones that brings vigour and enrichment to the pro- 

Thanks to the space its present quarters provide, the Division was able to offer, 
for the first time, an afternoon course designed for alumnae living in the Metropoli- 
tan area. Under the title "Our Western Culture" a series of ten lecture-discussion 
seminars was given by Dr. Emlyn Davies. So enthusiastically was it received that 
further afternoon courses have been arranged for those who find it difficult or 
impossible to attend evening classes. 


Last year's series on International Affairs was repeated. The theme, "Critical 
Issues/' drew a large audience. We are indebted to the Canadian Institute of Inter- 
national Affairs and to its President, Mr. John Holmes, who again acted as course 

A well-attended course on the Metropolitan Community, designed in co-opera- 
tion with the Bureau of Municipal Research for civic officials in this and neighbouring 
areas, provided a forum for the healthy exchange of experience and ideas of those 
responsible for community welfare and development. 

Courses at the graduate level were conducted for the Faculty of Pharmacy and 
the School of Nursing; and a course on Viruses and Virus Diseases was provided 
at the request of the School of Hygiene. 

In collaboration with the Education Division of the Royal Ontario Museum 
four courses were offered. One, entitled "Treasures of the Past," was oversubscribed 
and was repeated in the spring term by request. 

New courses included Comparative Religions, Philosophy and Modern Art, 
Music Appreciation, The Art of Photography, and Folklore of the English-speaking 

Interest in languages continues to grow. This year the number of students 
attending six different language classes totalled 1,088. 

The Master of Massey College, Dr. Robertson Davies, again delivered a series 
of lectures on the plays chosen for the Stratford Festival. The initial interest shown 
in this offering continues unabated. Some 1,300 persons heard one or more of the 
three lectures. 

The Oral French School on the Island of St. Pierre is now a well-established 
feature of the summer programme of the Division. Its success is largely due to the 
devotion and skill of its director, Professor Clarence Parsons. The enrolment in the 
summer of 1962 was 71, and registrations to date for this summer's School indicate 
a still larger attendance. 

A workshop in Writing for Broadcast was a successful innovation of the sum- 
mer session of 1962, and will be repeated this summer. 

It is with much regret that we record the death of William Lougheed who for 
a number of years lectured in Economics in the Evening Tutorial programme. His 
geniality and keen interest in his students added much to the effectiveness of his 

Business and Industry Courses 

This year 3,100 students registered in 52 Business and Industry courses. 
Designed to meet the educational needs of supervisory, executive and professional 
personnel, these courses were principally related to the major functions of business — 
accounting, finance, production, marketing and general administration. In addition, 
courses in Feedback Control Systems and Mathematics and Vacuum Technology 
in Metallurgy were offered for professional engineers. 

A significant role that can be played by University Extension is that of the 
innovator. In this role the Division offered for the first time a course in Basic 
Radioisotopes and Radiation Technology. Other new subjects included Wood 
Technology and Acoustics. A one-day seminar in Programmed Instruction was con- 
ducted for leaders in education, business and industry in order to acquaint them 
with this new teaching method. 

A highlight of the year was the residential Symposium on Automation and 
Research held during the last week of May. The Division co-operated with the 
Department of Industrial Engineering, the School of Business and the Institute of 
Computer Science in this important new endeavour. The symposium provided a 
unique opportunity for executives at the policy-making level to learn about the 
most recent developments in information technology and automation, and to discuss 
the effects of these developments on policy and on organizational structure. It was 
very well received and plans are going forward for the coming year. 


Correspondence Courses 

The Division conducts correspondence courses for 9 different business and 
professional organizations. Each course consists of from 6 to 16 subjects and the 
time required to complete them varies from 2 to 5 years. Examinations were held 
in 140 centres; these were established in every province of Canada and in 5 other 
countries as well. The enrolment totalled 2,940 students. The merger of the Certi- 
fied Public Accountants with the Chartered Accountants' Association which took 
effect this year, reduced the number of registrations in the Certified Public Account- 
ants' Course. 

It is interesting to note that the Real Estate course was again used as a basis 
for evening lectures at four other Canadian universities. 

Assent was given by the Council of the Canadian Credit Institute to the com- 
plete revision of its course in accordance with recommendations of this Division. 
The new course will be inaugurated in the session of 1964-5. 

The preparation of a course for the R.C.A.F. Graduate Assistance Programme 
continued throughout the year, and three subjects were agreed upon for use in 
1963—4. Committees were set up to supervise the development of the required sub- 

New subjects added to the general programme were the History and Philosophy 
of Education, and Transportation Law. 

Discussions are now in progress with the Association of Personnel in Employ- 
ment Security for the development of a four-year programme. 

In establishing new subjects the aim is to produce a sound, basic course of 
study which can be used not only by the group requesting it, but by any other group 
whose interests include it. Adherence to this policy enables the Division to avoid 
the trap of producing a host of special courses for special groups, a procedure which 
debases both academic standards and administrative efficiency. 

Course for the Preparation of Teachers in Pre-School Education 

In co-operation with the Nursery Education Association of Ontario and the 
Institute of Child Study of this University, a day-time course for teachers in pre- 
school education was opened in November, 1962, with an enrolment of 55. The 
course was undertaken to meet the current shortage of teachers. The second part 
of the course began in May with 48 students. Each of the three parts of the course 
is of six weeks duration ; approximately two-thirds of the time is devoted to academic 
study and one-third to observation. 

McMaster University has offered the first part of the course for the last two 
summers. Successful candidates from McMaster are eligible for admission to Part II 
at this University. The student successfully completing the three parts of the course 
will qualify for a designation to be awarded by the Nursery Education Association 
of Ontario. 

University Television Programmes 

During the 1962-3 session, the University continued to offer general adult 
education television programmes in co-operation with the Metropolitan Educational 
Television Association (M.E.T.A.) of which the University is a founding member. 
Because of budgetary restrictions on the C.B.C., fewer programmes were offered 
than last year. 

Twenty-six programmes were produced, each of which was telecast twice ( Satur- 
days at 12.00 noon and Sundays at 1.00 p.m.). The following series were presented: 
"Psychiatry" (Department of Psychiatry) 6 programmes; "Architecture" (School 
of Architecture), 4 programmes; "Biochemistry" (Department of Biochemistry), 3 
programmes; "The University Abroad" (the activities abroad of various University 
staff members), 6 programmes; "Continuing Education" (a series with M.E.T.A.: 
an examination of significant aspects of continuing education in Metropolitan 
Toronto, including two programmes which dealt with the role of University 


Extension), 7 programmes. The "Psychiatry" series has been selected by the G.B.C. 
for repetition on the national network during the summer months. 

Growing interest has been shown by a number of departments and faculties 
in presenting television programmes. Whereas these general programmes were former- 
ly thought to be the logical precursors of formal courses for University credit, they 
have come to be regarded as valuable in their own right. Through them, University 
staff members speak directly to an increasingly large segment of the community. 

The preceding sections make clear the fact that change, innovation and variety 
are the commonplaces of Extension work today. The General Course is less and 
less dominated by the teachers for whom it was originally planned. The extra-mural 
summer programme has created a lively summer university community. The day- 
time classes for university alumnae have opened a new and promising avenue of 
adult education. The special conferences, the Management Symposium, the Summer 
School of the Theatre and the Stratford lectures, are new ventures, all of them 
highly successful and capable of further development. In each case they are things 
the University can do either better or more easily than any other body. By the 
same token the Division has refused an even larger number of requests which can 
be better or more easily answered elsewhere. 

It is greatly to the credit of the Extension staff that all of these things have 
been achieved with efficiency, tact and good humour. 

D. C. Williams 


For various reasons, this year will serve as an important milestone in the develop- 
ment of our library system. The library departments, which were reorganized at the 
beginning of the year, report that new records were set again in the growth and use 
of the collections, and that the growth was greater, again, than the growth of 
enrolment in the University; these are important facts and should not be overlooked 
or discounted merely because similar increases have been reported year after year. 
The cumulative result over the past five years, while total enrolment in the 
University has risen 34 per cent and graduate enrolment by 35 per cent and the 
size of the teaching staff by 36 per cent, has been a rise of 87 per cent in loans from 
the Library, and 109 per cent in the number of new titles catalogued. The 549,116 
loans recorded represent an average of 27 per staff member or student. 


The collections grew by 58,298 items to a total of 1,052,119. The millionth 
item, presented by the Varsity Fund, was a French royal patent dated 1563 and 
related to the early history of Canada; the beginning of our second million was a 
fine Shakespeare folio presented by the Associates of the University of Toronto. 
These rich gifts are important in themselves and in the interest which they signify. 
Our attainment of the million-volume mark was celebrated in November by two 
days of festivities in which hundreds of members of the University, and their friends, 
took part. The programme included a tea party, the opening of two exhibitions, 
filing of the first cards in the University of Toronto Union Catalogue, public lectures 
by Edward Weeks (on Mazo de la Roche) and by Dr. John Chapman (on Canada's 
Alouette satellite), and a banquet at which the speaker was Edwin Williams of 
Harvard University Library; all these events received handsome coverage in the 
March issue of the Varsity Graduate. 

The "millionaire" celebration was made the occasion also for a meeting between 
the Library Survey Committee of the National Conference of Canadian Universities 
and Colleges, Edwin Williams, who had conducted the survey of research collections 
in the humanities and social sciences, and librarians of the libraries which had been 



surveyed. The "Williams Report" had shown the inadequacy of library resources 
in Canada to be a national emergency; Toronto's collections were counted to be 
strongest in 25 out of 35 subjects considered, but still too weak to support effective 
research in most subjects. The survey, and the discussions which have followed its 
publication, have brought into clear focus the need for such "heroic measures" as 
were called for in my last annual report. 

Luckily our University administration has made it possible for heroic measures 
to be taken, and much of the past year has been devoted to preparation for them. 
The Ontario Government's announcement of special support for graduate study 
included specific mention of library development, and an initial token grant received 
by the University in January was applied directly to the needs of the Library. The 
first regular library budget to be based on the Government's new policy is the one 
adopted this spring, for 1963-4, and its principal feature is an increase of 74 per cent 
(from $321,500 to $559,500) in the appropriation for books, periodicals, and binding. 
The importance of this increase as a landmark in the history of our library is suggested 
by the following tabulation of the figures for past decades, and for the last six years : 

University Library appropriation for books, periodicals, and binding, 

in selected years 






Edwin Williams, in his speech which welcomed us to the "Millionaire University 
Library Club of North America," stated that books are the best investment a 
university can make. An analysis of our library budgets from 1890-1 to 1962-3 
shows a total appropriation of $3,426,733 for books and $3,365,153 for the salaries 
of staff to buy and catalogue them. That is, we have laid out about seven million 
dollars over a period of 73 years to put our present collection on the shelves, and it 
has been far too little; now we are about to invest more than one million dollars 
in a single year for the same purpose. It will still be too little, but we shall be 
taking an important stride in the right direction. Members of the teaching staff, 
encouraged by the new prospect, have been more than helpful and have made 
excellent preliminary suggestions which could easily spend the new budget many 
times over. The new prospect also poses questions concerning the policies and proce- 
dures according to which our books are selected, and a preliminary discussion of 
these was held at the spring meeting of the Library Council. 

Space and Plans 

The implications of the Ontario Government's new interest in all aspects of 
graduate study (including the library resources which it requires) made it evident 
that our former notions of expanding the central library on its present site were 
altogether inadequate. The Committee on Library Building Plans was therefore 
reconvened, under the chairmanship of Professor D. C. Williams, to consider the 
new situation and to work out a broad plan which would provide for the next 
fifty years. The Committee's new report, completed in March, calls for the central 
library to be developed on three sites, as follows: (1) west of St. George Street, 
a research library in the humanities and social sciences, with an ultimate capacity 
of 4,200,000 volumes and 2,850 readers; (2) on the site of the old School of 
Practical Science Building, a library covering science and medicine, organized in 


two divisions, with a capacity of 1,800,000 volumes; (3) in the Sigmund Samuel 
wing of the present building, reading-room and reserved-book and reference facili- 
ties for undergraduates in the humanities and social sciences. This would leave the 
old wing of the present library to be used for other University purposes. The first 
unit in this plan, the Humanities and Social Sciences Research Library, is really 
needed now and will have to be finished by 1967 if crippling congestion and disrup- 
tion of services are to be prevented. Realization of the plan will be a major event 
in the history of Canadian scholarship. Realization of its assumption that every 
graduate student in Division I, instead of being an academic nomad and having 
to live out of his brief case, should be assigned his own lockable carrell in the 
library, will give graduate students in the humanities and social sciences facilities 
comparable to those that have long been available in the scientific departments. 

Meanwhile, increases in the acquisition programme and in all other aspects of 
the Library's work brought our space-shortage to the bursting point, and at the end 
of June the Catalogue Department was ready to move most of its operations into 
rented quarters at the corner of College and McCaul Streets. This move, and a 
number of minor alterations in the present building, have provided some additional 
office space in each department and an improvement in the arrangement of services 
in the Science and Medicine Department. These adjustments afford temporary 
relief only, and produce their own problems in communication and the flow of 
work; a real solution awaits completion of the new research library. 

Other New Developments 

The Central Library assumed responsibility for the staffing and general super- 
vision of four more libraries, at the request of the respective University divisions: 
the School of Hygiene, Faculty of Food Sciences, School of Architecture, and Depart- 
ment of East Asiatic Studies. This system was first tried in the previous year in 
connection with the library in the School of Business, and seems to work very well. 

Co-operation with the college libraries continued, and was carried one step 
farther by an agreement that the three federated Arts Colleges should receive book- 
fund grants, on a half-matching basis, to assist them in building up their collections 
of material for their first and second year students. These grants are provided for 
the first time in the University's library budget for 1963-4. 

The new University College Library, closing the quadrangle on the north, 
began to take shape during the early spring and was to be ready by the end of 
1963. A new library was nearing completion also in Massey College, and members 
of the Library staff assisted in designing library quarters in the plans for New 

As a result of questions raised in the Library Council, hours of stack-access 
were extended to eleven o'clock five nights a week; and plans were begun by the 
Registrar to provide students with photographic identification cards. The Council 
also designated the library in the Institute of Computer Science as a departmental 
library within the University's library system, and designated the map collection 
in the Department of Geography as the principal map library in the University. 

The size and complexity of the University and its library collections, and of 
the services related to them, have led us to begin exploring the mechanization of 
records which is starting to take place in some other libraries. Mechanized records 
of our subscriptions and serial holdings would offer several advantages over the 
present systems. The development of a central library on three sites, and of off- 
campus colleges, will require our central catalogue records to be duplicated for 
several locations; it appears that this duplication may be done most cheaply and 
effectively in the form of book catalogues printed from magnetic tape. Mechani- 
zation of current records would enable us to print selective bibliographies, and to 
keep faculty members regularly informed of new acquisitions in their particular 
fields of interest. Mechanized control of loan records is also a practical possibility. 
Serious exploration of these possibilities was begun and will continue. 


While we prepare to take great strides in the improvement of our own library, 
the rate of current publication and the needs of scholarship continue to make 
co-operation among libraries more and more necessary. It is significant that mem- 
bers of our own staff took active part, during the year, in forming college and 
university sections within the Ontario Library Association and the Canadian Library 
Association. In the same year, our Library received and accepted an invitation to 
become a member of the Association of Research Libraries, an organization limited 
to the larger university and research libraries in North America. 

Acquisition Department 

Miss Agatha Leonard reports that this department, during the first year after 
its formation, acquired 49,934 accessioned volumes and 12,412 other items, or 
62,346 altogether. This figure represents a rise of 23 per cent over 1961-2, 72 per 
cent over the year before that, 110 per cent over the figure for 1959-60. The whole 
central collection at the end of the year, allowing for withdrawals and consolidations, 
amounted to 854,670 accessioned volumes and 196,787 other items, or 1,051,457 

Miss Leonard reports that the total expenditure for books, periodicals, and 
binding was $335,204. Of this amount, current subscriptions accounted for $78,482 
and binding for $49,671. Of the $207,051 spent on books (including back-files and 
continuations) $35,000 came from the special provincial grant for the support of 
graduate study, and $12,051 from various endowments and special funds. 

The Gifts Section handled 17,607 gifts, about 85 per cent more than in the 
previous year. Of these 64 per cent or 11,212 were considered to be suitable for 
the Library and constituted 18 per cent of all additions; by contrast, only 46 per 
cent of all gifts were kept in 1960-1, and these amounted to only 3,594 or 11 per 
'cent of all acquisitions that year. The number and importance of gifts seem there- 
fore to have improved significantly, and of all new acquisitions sent on to the 
Department of Rare Books and Special Collections during the year, 61 per cent 
were gifts. Presentation to the Library of several departmental collections during 
the past two years accounts partly, but not altogether, for these developments. 

Outstanding gifts and bequests received during the year, apart from individual 
items and collections sent to Rare Books and Special Collections, included: 

from the library of the late Professor J. E. Shaw: a notable collection of Italian litera- 
ture and history 
from the library of C. O. Stee: a large collection of books and journals on science and 

from the estate of the late Effie M. Glass: several thousand books and journals, and a 

number of Canadian pamphlets 
from the estate of Yun-I Ssu: a collection of scientific and engineering material 
from the estate of the late John Millar: a collection of English literature 
from the Netherlands Embassy: a further collection of Dutch literature 
from the Pakistan High Commissioner: a large number of books in English and in Urdu 
from the Consul General of Italy: some handsome volumes on Italian life and art 
from Carleton University: a collection of Slavic literature 
from the Ministere des Affaires Culturelles du Quebec: about 60 books illustrating the 

culture and literature of Quebec 
from the British Council: more than 100 music scores 

from individual donors of substantial gifts, including Professor Beatrice Corrigan, Pro- 
fessor W. S. McCullough, Professor C. D. Rouillard, William Snaith, Dr. Lloyd White, 
Edwin E. Williams, and many others: much valuable material 

Of the gifts which were not added to the Library, 4,079 were set aside as 
duplicates. Exchange of duplicates with other libraries amounted to 12,850, of 
which 337 were received by us from 18 institutions, and 12,513 sent out. This 
exchange might appear at first glance to be very one-sided and costly for us, even 
though it is obviously desirable for us to help other libraries improve their collections. 
The system does, however, enable us to get some material which would otherwise 
be hard to come by, and prospective donors of sizable collections are always glad 


to know that every useful volume will be given a place either in our library or in 
some other collection. 

The Serials Section, while undergoing major reorganization of its staff and 
procedures, managed to maintain its flow of work and to improve in some areas. 
It added 893 new titles by subscription, 52 by gift, and 8 by exchange. There were 
40 cancellations, leaving a net increase of 913 new titles. This brings the number 
of current serial titles to 12,192 altogether, including 2,712 government publications. 
This total has increased by 2,467 in the past three years, or nearly 16 new titles 
for every week, and the rate seems likely to accelerate for some time to come. 

In the Binding Section 14,728 volumes were sent out to binderies, 10,241 
pieces were put into binders or covers or boards, and 3,872 volumes were mended. 
This represents an increase of 43 per cent in material bound or mended during the 

Catalogue Department 

Mr. Bregzis reports a total of 18,745 titles catalogued during the year, an 
increase of 26 per cent over last year and 73 per cent over 1959-60. These titles 
amounted to 52,030 volumes, an increase of 13 per cent but still some 6,000 
volumes short of the flow of material from the Acquisition Department. The cata- 
loguing of current purchases was reasonably up-to-date in most subjects, but the 
backlog which ought to have been diminishing was growing instead at a distressing 
rate. This backlog is not only lost to use, but is also a psychological and practical 
impediment in the daily work of the library departments. The fact that many 
other libraries suffer a similar impediment is small comfort, and a remedy must be 

Reclassification of the Reference Room was completed during the winter, a 
beginning was made on serial titles, and the University College collection was near 
completion at the end of the year. Four years after adoption of the Library of 
Congress classification scheme, 22,211 titles have been reclassified (88,349 volumes) 
and the whole "LC" collection numbers 74,778 titles in 204,511 volumes or about 
one-fifth of the whole central collection. 

The University of Toronto Union Catalogue, which was recommended in the 
"McLaughlin Report" of 1959, got under way and entries for some 9,233 titles 
were edited for filing. 

During the year the department supervised revision of card catalogues in the 
School of Hygiene and Faculty of Music. 

The scope of the Searching Section was enlarged during the year, and a 
separate Card Section was set up. Mutilithing of catalogue cards in the Library was 
discontinued, and arrangements were made for the Printing Department of the 
University Press to do the job. The Press has provided an excellent daily service 
which we have been pleased to recommend to other libraries. 

Circulation Department 

This department, established as a separate unit at the beginning of 1962-3, 
administers the lending services in the Division of Humanities and Social Sciences. 
Miss Violet Taylor reports that 429,901 volumes were lent through the depart- 
ment's five service desks, 5.9 per cent more than at the same desks in 1961-2. 
Loans to undergraduates were 334,654 (up 5.4 per cent) and showed a continuation 
of the trend which has been noted in the past; the number of short-term loans 
diminished, and the number for periods of three days and for two weeks rose by 
10 per cent. This trend is the direct result of the systematic strengthening of under- 
graduate collections during recent years. An apparent decrease in the figures for 
the Wallace Room is due to the fact that during 1961-2 the Wallace Room con- 
tained the two "reserve" collections which have since moved to the Science and 


Medicine Department, and for the first six weeks of 1961—2 it contained the 
collections of the branch lending services in history and political economy. 

It is interesting to note that the largest increase in loans to any particular 
class of borrower, in the humanities and social sciences, is that of 21 per cent in 
loans to other libraries; this is in spite of the increasing use of photography as a 
substitute for interlibrary loans, and the stiffer restrictions which most large libraries 
(including our own) have been obliged to place on this kind of lending. 

The second largest increase (14 per cent) was in loans to graduate students. 
It became apparent that the growing emphasis on graduate work in this area was 
producing demands not only for fuller coverage of the subjects, but also for dupli- 
cate and triplicate copies of many basic works. This is a serious problem, and 
the duplication which was begun during the year could only be the first step toward 
its solution. The eventual solution, which will become possible in our future 
research library, will consist of a number of "graduate study rooms" related to 
groups of carrells within the bookstacks, each room to contain a duplicate collection 
of selected reference material. 

Department of Rare Books and Special Collections 

Miss Marion Brown reports that recorded use of material in this department 
increased by 11.9 per cent, to 2,994. It is interesting that the greatest increase was 
in use by readers from outside the University, many of them visitors from other 

The collections continued to grow, both by gift and by purchase, and the pre- 
liminary sorting of new collections of papers continued to take precedence over 
the cataloguing of existing collections. The sorting and arranging of the Tyrrell 
Collection was completed during the year, but most of the J. B. Tyrrell manuscripts 
remained to be catalogued and other collections are awaiting attention. It is hoped 
that an addition to the staff, and to office space, will help to speed up this part of 
the work during the next year. 

Important additions to this department's collections, by gift, included: 

from the Varsity Fund, as the millionth addition to the Central Library's collections: a 
French royal patent dated 1563, appointing Tro'ilus de Mesgouez, Marquis de La 
Roche, as chamberlain in the court of Charles IX 

from the Associates of the University of Toronto, Inc., New York: as item 1,000,001 
in the central collection, a fine copy of the second folio edition of Shakespeare's plays; 
also some forty operas by late eighteenth-century and early nineteenth-century com- 

from Mrs. H. J. Cody: Gibbs-Blackstock family papers, not available for use until 1968 

from Mrs. H. M. Cassidy: letters, manuscripts, notes, etc. of the late Harry Morse Cassidy, 
not available for use until 1968 

from the Canada Council: Building by the sea, two volumes of photographs by Eric 
Arthur and James Acland. 

from F. M. Feehan: Hearings of the Royal Commission on the Great Slave Lake Rail- 

from Allan Patterson: Submissions to the Royal Commission on the Great Slave Lake 

from Mrs. Millar Stewart: an Agnes McPhail scrapbook, 1935-42, compiled by S. B. 

from William Snaith: diary (1914-59) and accounts of his income and expenses (1920- 

from the estate of the late Professor J. E. Shaw: a number of sixteenth-century Italian 

from Professor B. M. Corrigan: a 1526 edition of Ariosto's Gli suppositi, presented in 
memory of Professor Shaw, and forty other volumes for the collection of Italian plays 

from Professor Gilbert Bagnani: a copy of Torelli's La Merope printed in 1589, and 
eight additions to the Petronius collection, printed between 1587 and 1708 

from Professor C. H. Herington: a 1654 item for the Petronius collection 

from Peter Wright: a nineteenth-century manuscript copy of the Koran in Arabic 

from Dr. A. D. Macallum: an illuminated address presented in 1898 to his father, 
Professor A. B. Macallum, by the Toronto executive committee of the British Associa- 
tion for the Advancement of Science. 


Reference Department 

Miss Katherine Wales reports that the Reference Department, during its first 
year of separate existence, concentrated on the training of subject specialists, the 
development of an orientation programme for students, and improvement of the 

Each librarian in the department was assigned a certain subject area in the 
humanities and social sciences, and within the area was responsible not only for 
handling difficult inquiries but also for preparing bibliographies and selecting new 
material. In all, 73 select bibliographies were prepared, and 44 lists (some with 
thousands of entries) were checked against our catalogue at the request of teaching 

In addition to conducting a number of classes in bibliography, at the request 
of the professors concerned, the department offered a one-hour lecture daily, designed 
to serve as an introduction to the use of our catalogues and reference material. 
Attendance at the daily classes was voluntary and was disappointingly low; plans 
are afoot to continue the programme and to improve it by offering separate classes 
to meet the needs of undergraduates, graduate students, and new members of the 
teaching staff. 

The Reference Desk handled 14,482 inquiries of which 63 per cent were made 
by students, 15 per cent by persons outside the University. The Catalogue Information 
Desk answered 15,096 requests, of which 9,755 were for catalogue information. The 
Periodical Reading Room lent 10,152 current unbound issues, an increase of 11 
per cent over the previous year. The department obtained 1,141 volumes on inter- 
library loan, slightly fewer than last year in spite of the fact that we discontinued 
the collection of any postage charges from the persons for whom material is borrowed. 
This decrease might be taken for an encouraging sign of adequacy in our own 
collection, were it not that the small decrease is more than offset by the number 
of microfilms and photoprints obtained in lieu of loans. 

Science and Medicine Department 

In its first year of operation as a separate department of the Library, the 
Science and Medicine Department experienced a gratifying increase in the recorded 
use of its facilities. Gerald Prodrick, who acted as head of the new department, 
reports a jump of 40.9 per cent in the number of recorded loans. 

The first task of the new department was to establish reserve and reference 
collections, each with its own catalogue, in each of the two subject divisions: 
Biological and Medical, and Physical and Applied Sciences. At the beginning of 
the year material was moved out of the Wallace Room and the General Reference 
Room, for the reserve and reference collections respectively, and the recorded use 
of material in this part of the building rose from 11.8 per cent (1961-2) to 19.1 
per cent of the recorded use of all Central Library facilities. It is interesting to note 
that this department accounted for 68.3 per cent of all loans of current unbound 
serials, 71.5 per cent of all loans sent out via the book delivery service. 

An increase of 54.8 per cent in loans to undergraduates can be attributed mainly 
to the new reserve collections, but there were, at the same time, increases in the 
use of the stack collections by graduate students (36.4 per cent), faculty members 
(12.6 per cent), and undergraduates (8.2 per cent). Use of the new reference collec- 
tions was further evidence in favour of the new arrangement. 

One innovation introduced in the fall term was a series of film-showings, 
arranged with the assistance of the new National Science Film Library. Eighteen 
noon-hour showings were held over a period of nine weeks, and were attended by 
some 1,250 persons from all parts of the University. Such a programme provides 
an attractive and informal way for students to become somewhat acquainted with 
subjects which they do not meet in their formal studies, and several libraries have 
expressed interest in using the programme which is being prepared for 1963-4. 

During the summer, the resources of the Biological and Medical Division were 



surveyed by Miss Beatrice Simon of McGill University, in the course of a national 
study she had undertaken for the Association of Canadian Medical Colleges and the 
Canadian Library Association's committee on medical libraries. The report has not 
yet been published, but a preliminary draft reveals serious gaps in our own collection 
as well as in medical library facilities across the country. 

Our hope, of course, is that the establishment of this department in two 
divisions will help us to offer services which are sufficiently specialized, and yet 
sufficiently related, to meet the real needs of students and research workers in the 
subjects which they cover. Physical separation of the divisions is severely limited 
by the present quarters and cannot be fully realized until the department has a 
building of its own. Meanwhile, it has been possible to extend the department by 
adding to it the pleasant old room at the south end of the building; this addition 
and some internal alterations made at the end of the year should contribute to 
the further development of the services. 

Campus Library Resources 

The annual census of campus book collections, taken by Gerald Prodrick, 
showed total holdings of 1,944,356 items. The year's increase as reported (on Bureau 
of Statistics forms which ask for the gross number of items added) is considerably 
higher than the net increase as calculated from a comparison of totals for successive 
years. It is however not clear how much of the discrepancy is due to vigorous weeding 
which has been done in several departmental libraries, how much to improved 
accuracy and consistency in many of the reports. 

Items added 
during 1962-3 

Total items on 
May 31, 1963 

University of Toronto Central Library 
collection on June 30, 1963 

44 departmental libraries 

3 Federated Universities (St. Michael's, 
Trinity, Victoria) 

2 Federated Colleges (Knox, Wycliffe) 






521,491 (not 
including 83,764 items 
transferred from the 

Central Library) 








During the celebration of our "millionth item" in November it was remarked 
that we might have waited a few months and celebrated the two-millionth instead. 
Of course our celebration referred only to the central collection, which has passed 
through our Acquisition Department and become available through the records of 
the Central Library; the other collections are important also but will not be available 
in this way until the union catalogue has been completed. 

Our nearly two-million volumes on the campus are now supplemented by 
another two-million off the campus, in the Midwest Inter-Library Center in Chicago. 
In May our University became the twenty-second member of the co-operative 
organization which maintains the Center, and all members of the University are 
"entitled by right" to call upon its large and specialized collections. 


During the year a turnover of 43 per cent in our staff was created by the 
departure of 10 librarians (14 per cent) and 70 others (61 per cent). Department 
heads and their assistants were obliged again to spend a regrettable proportion of 
their time on recruitment and training; it is to be hoped that improved clerical 
salaries will help to reduce this waste of time and energy. 


Appointments and changes were so numerous that I shall mention only four 
which occurred at the end of the year. Gerald Prodrick, who had spent the year 
as Assistant Librarian and acting head of the new Science and Medicine Department, 
was appointed Assistant Librarian (Humanities and Social Sciences). Ritvars Bregzis, 
who has been head of the Catalogue Department for the past two years, remains 
as acting head of that department and was appointed Assistant Librarian (Technical 
Services). Peter Steckl, who has held senior positions in the libraries of the National 
Research Council and the University of Saskatchewan, was appointed Assistant 
Librarian (Science and Medicine). Brian Land, Assistant Librarian for the past 
three years, was granted leave of absence for 1963-4 to serve as executive assistant 
to the Minister of Finance; we can only wish him well and hope that his service to 
the Minister will justify the loss to us. 

Rapid growth of the Library's collections and services, organization of new 
projects, drafting of plans for the future : these things do not come about by chance, 
nor are they generated spontaneously by rising enrolments and growing budgets. They 
are the work of a highly specialized staff which in 1962-3 amounted to 74 librarians 
and 114 other people organized in six library departments. At our "millionaire" 
banquet in November I paid tribute to all the people who had helped to build our 
collections and services by providing money or advice or gifts of books. I paid tribute 
also to those who have devoted their lives to the job; it is my privilege to know 
these people, and it is with pride and gratitude that I report on their handiwork. 

R. H. Blackburn 


The session 1962-3 was another active year for all departments in this office. 


This office provides the secretariat for the Senate and its Committees. During 
the year under review, there were nine regular and two special meetings of the 
full Senate, and also a large number of meetings of the various Senate Committees 
and Boards. Major decisions made by the Senate included the establishment of a 
new Faculty of Food Sciences in place of the Faculty of Household Science, and of 
the new degree of Bachelor of Science (Food Sciences). Various other new degrees 
and diplomas were established, including the degree of Master of Science in Urban 
and Regional Planning in the School of Graduate Studies, the diploma in Operations 
Research (in the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering) and a diploma in 
Advanced Social Work (in the School of Social Work). The Senate also noted and 
approved the establishment of a number of new teaching departments, institutes and 
centres, including a Department of Sociology in the Faculty of Arts and Science, a 
Centre for Linguistic Studies, a Graduate Department in Industrial Engineering, 
a Graduate Department of the School of Hygiene, a Centre for Criminology, a Centre 
for Russian and East European Studies, an Institute of Bio-Medical Electronics, 
and a Centre for Mediaeval Studies. The Senate also modified the general admission 
requirements of the University, during the year under review, by adding Grade 13 
Art to the list of acceptable subjects and by permitting more flexibility for the 
applicant in his choice of senior matriculation subjects. 

Several new ex-officio members were added to the Senate. These included the 
Vice-President (Academic), the Principal of Scarborough College and Vice-President 
of the University (In Charge of Off-Campus Colleges), the Principal of New College 
and the Master of Massey College. 

The Senate also examined the future pattern of University Convocations. It 
was decided that in general the present pattern should continue, subject to review 
by a new standing committee of the Senate charged with a particular responsibility 
for the organization of university ceremonial occasions. 


Department of Undergraduate Admissions 

(a) General 

In the session 1962-3 there was a marked increase in the number of applicants 
for undergraduate courses. In spite of this, the University was generally able to 
offer a place somewhere to all candidates who met the minimum published require- 
ments after only one sitting of their senior matriculation examinations. It is probably 
fair to say that most students who did not obtain their course of first choice did 
succeed in finding an alternative course which equally met their particular interests. 
This result was the consequence of the planned increase in certain divisions, notably 
the Faculty of Arts and Science. In addition, the expansion of other Ontario uni- 
versities and the formation of new universities in the Province undoubtedly con- 
tributed to this result. 

(b) "Multiple" applications 

During the 1962 admission season, there was an increase in the number of 
"multiple" applications, i.e. the practice by which an applicant applies to several 
universities simultaneously. Several hundred letters of admission were issued to 
applicants who did not in the event accept the offer of admission presumably because 
they had obtained admission to another Ontario university. Only a small minority 
of these persons informed the University that they did not propose to accept the 
offer. No harm was done, inasmuch as the Department of Admissions had been able 
to foresee this situation and had issued a sufficient number of letters of admission 
to take account of this rate of attrition or "no-show." 

So far as I know, all Ontario universities are troubled by the same "no-show" 
of applicants. Clearly this will become still more troublesome in the years immediately 
ahead, when the pressure upon the universities sharply increases, and the percentage 
of "no-show" applicants becomes more difficult to forecast. In my opinion, the 
Ontario universities should now collectively examine the arguments for and against 
their establishing a central "clearing-house" for admissions to Ontario universities. 
This would in no way detract from an individual university's right to select its own 
students, but would ensure against the possibility that the same student be offered 
a place in several universities at a time when there may be a very real shortage of 
university places for qualified applicants. This could only too easily result in a 
paradoxical situation where there was a genuine shortage of university places through- 
out the Province as a whole but the universities of Ontario had unfilled under- 
graduate places at the beginning of each session. 

(c) Provisional admission for the year 1962—3 

During the year under review provincial admission for the 1963-4 session was 
granted to some 1,900 Ontario Grade 13 applicants. It has been explained in 
previous annual reports that under the provisional admission procedure applicants 
attending Ontario schools who are estimated to be well qualified are provided with 
an early university commitment of admission to their course of choice if they obtain 
a certain specified average in Grade 13. Predictions of a certain relative standing in 
Senior Matriculation cannot of course be made with certainty. As long as the ad- 
mission requirements of the University are stated in terms of the Ontario Grade 13 
examinations, confirmation of admission following on provisional admission may 
in all probability be related to the results in the Grade 13 examinations. The main 
object of provisional admission, however, is the selection of able students. In the 
light of this experience with provisional admission in the session 1961-2 when 
this scheme was first launched, the Department of Admissions has tried to refine 
the use of the information provided in the school principal's confidential report so 
as to ensure that those candidates granted provisional admission are in fact well- 
qualified applicants who may be expected to do well both in their Grade 13 examina- 
tions and in their university course. 

I renew my thanks to high school principals and guidance officers for their 


willing and able co-operation which helps us so markedly in ensuring the success 
of this important experiment in provisional admission. 

Department of Awards 

(a) General 

During the year the Awards Department continued to record, as far as it was 
possible to discern it, all financial aid received by students of the University. Faculty 
and College officials were most co-operative in reporting the many hundreds of 
individual accounts which make up the pattern of student support. Maintenance 
of this record established three years ago is of particular use in determining weak- 
nesses in the general aid programme and in advising prospective donors of unfilled 

Because much of the aid distributed to students is conditional upon the degree 
of support actually needed by the individual, an effort has been made to standardize 
methods of assessing this need. Several reports from large donors indicate that this 
procedure is appreciated and provides assurance that their donations are being 
equitably distributed. It is realized, however, that personal contact with the students 
concerned on the part of Faculty and College advisers must be considered of prime 
importance, and that the principal value of standardized procedures is to provide 
guidance for those who are beginning the work of administering financial assistance 
to students. 

(b) Free tuition for first class honour students 

Announcements made by a number of Ontario universities during the first 
part of 1963 indicated that free tuition would in many cases be available to any 
students who achieved standings in the first class honours range. A sub-committee 
of the Senate Committee on Scholarships and Other Awards reviewed this situation 
as it affected the University of Toronto, and reported in June, 1963, that while the 
situation should be kept under review, no immediate action could be recommended. 

(c) Disbursement of aid to students 

The total amount of aid disbursed to our students in 1962-3 was $2,582,481, 
an increase of $270,776 over last year. The number of recipients rose to 4,380 (4,105 
last year) which represented a slight decrease in the percentage of students receiving 
aid, to 32.9 per cent (33.3 per cent last year) . The average amount per aided student 
has risen to $590 from $563 last year. 

During the course of the year 31 new awards were established for a total value 
of $23,095. Some of the major scholarships established provide for a variable pay- 
ment in accordance with the student's needs, a practice which in the case of many 
other North American universities is becoming more and more widespread. 

Department of Student Records 

(a) Student registration 

The total number of students enrolled for 1962-3 was 23,847 including both 
winter and summer session students, reflecting an increase of 3,021 over the previous 
year. Details are contained in Table III found at the end of the Report. The increase 
of full-time students was 900. 

(b) General 

The new equipment installed in the Institute of Computer Science and in the 
Tabulating Centre during 1962-3 is expected to be more fully utilized by the 
Department of Student Records in the latter part of 1963. The use of magnetic tape 
promises to simplify record storage and make possible the immediate production of 
either individualized information or statistical analyses from previously recorded data. 
The co-operation of the faculties in providing records to this Department and their 
tolerance of initial operating difficulties have been appreciated. 


During the year the Records Office began a more detailed compilation of the 
records of students in the Department of Extension and the Ontario College of 
Education than had previously been attempted. 

An announcement was made to high schools that reports would be transmitted 
at the conclusion of the first university year to show the progress of pupils entering 
the University from Ontario high schools. 

The work of this Department of the office is constantly increasing both in scope 
and in importance. Requests for enrolment statistics and analyses continue to grow 
both in number and in complexity, and come from many University offices, the 
provincial and federal governments, and from many outside sources. It is essential 
to reply to such requests with speed and with accuracy, because in many cases the 
financial health of the University as a whole is deeply involved. For example, delay 
and inaccuracy in the making of statistical returns and projections of enrolment to 
the provincial and federal governments most certainly reacts against the University's 
chances of getting adequate government grants. In addition, more and more informa- 
tion about its students is needed by the University itself to determine important 
matters of academic and other forms of policy affecting the present and future 
development of the institution as a whole. It is no exaggeration to say that an 
adequate and efficient central Records Office is essential to the health of the whole 

Office of the Overseas Student Adviser 

As I have already reported, Mrs. R. G. Riddel), the former Executive Director 
of F.R.O.S. in Toronto, was appointed as Overseas Student Adviser in June, 1962. 
During its first year of operation, the office has done much to establish contact with 
overseas students both before and after their arrival at the University. For example, 
early contact with such students before they leave their home country is most 
important, and Mrs. Riddell has succeeded in establishing such contact in the majority 
of cases. A brochure prepared with the advice and suggestions of many overseas 
students was sent abroad by airmail with a note from the Overseas Student Adviser 
to each newly admitted student. With this went the name and address of a student 
in a similar course from the same country to whom the new student could write if he 
so wished. This procedure appears to have had useful results. This brochure has 
been revised and expanded, and is now in general use by University departments and 

The Overseas Student Adviser has held many interviews with students during 
the year. Some 450 different problems were discussed, centering for the most part 
round such topics as orientation, accommodation, immigration problems, health, 
finance and many personal matters. Mrs. Riddell has also been deeply involved in 
the work of the different organizations on and off the campus which concern them- 
selves in one way and another with the affairs of overseas students. 

She reports that as a result of her first year's work she believes that some 
important problems begin to stand out clearly, so far as our overseas students are 
concerned. These include a need for residence accommodation in the University for 
graduate overseas students in particular; more information for overseas students on 
Canadian immigration requirements, particularly concerning employment, landed 
status, and the bringing to Canada of wives and children; further clarification on 
hospital and health schemes. She also makes many other comments on which I shall 
report separately. In general, the result of the first year's work has amply vindicated 
the decision to establish this office in the University. 

Convocations and University Ceremonials 

This office organized the arrangements for the holding of nine University Con- 
vocations on the Toronto Campus. In the course of these, 10 candidates were pre- 
sented to the Chancellor for the award of the honorary degree of LL.D., and 3,504 
candidates for the award of graduate and undergraduate degrees. In addition 277 


candidates were certified for the award of graduate and undergraduate diplomas 
and 289 candidates for certificates issued with the approval of the Senate of the 
University of Toronto. This office also assisted with the organization of the Convoca- 
tion at Guelph at which one candidate was presented for the award of the honorary 
degree of LL.D. 

The office also played a major part in the organization of the following events: 
the laying of the corner-stone of the new Pharmacy Building on October 18; the 
opening of the new Law Building, November 22 and 23; and The Falconer Lectures 
given by Miss Barbara Ward, March 26 and 27. The burden of ceremonials is a very 
heavy one, and is clearly going to grow heavier. For example, it is probably the case 
that no other university on the North American continent holds as many degree 
convocations in the course of the academic year as does the University of Toronto. 

Staff Changes 

E. M. Davidson joined the office as Assistant Registrar. Mr. Davidson comes 
to us with a long and varied experience of both the academic and the administrative 
sides of Ontario school education. 


I have not tried to cover all the aspects of the work of the office. Significant 
omissions include the time-consuming task of the allocation of classroom space 
throughout the University, the administration of Grade 13 examinations for privately 
prepared candidates, and secretariat work for certain Presidential and other com- 

I add my sincere thanks to my associates in all the departments of the office, 
and especially to my senior colleagues Mr. Kilgour and Mr. Davidson, for their 
generous and efficient help during the past year. I also extend my grateful apprecia- 
tion to all College and Faculty offices in the University for the help given this office 
in so many ways. 

R. Ross 


The writer was on a one-term leave of absence from January until July for the 
purpose of visiting major observatories in New Zealand and Australia, South Africa 
and Egypt, six countries in continental Europe (including East Germany), and 
England, Ireland, and Scotland. The telescopes at several of these observatories are 
similar in size to ours and comparisons were inevitable. One thing struck me forcibly, 
namely that the David Dunlap Observatory carries a much heavier responsibility for 
research training of graduate students. 

As a centre for advanced work in astronomy this Observatory has become a 
national institution. Our students this year came from such distant parts as New- 
foundland and British Columbia and from Quebec and Ontario as well. The Uni- 
versity of Toronto is the sole Canadian university at present offering Ph.D. training 
in astronomy. Practically the full responsibility for supplying the growing needs of 
Canadian universities, government observatories, and astronomy-oriented research 
institutes and laboratories falls naturally on us. 

That these needs are indeed growing was confirmed by a questionaire circulated 
across Canada by the writer last fall in preparation for a conference in Indiana of 
American and Canadian Ph.D. -granting universities. That there is a corresponding 
growth of interest in astronomy as a career is shown by our present enrolment of 12 
graduate students. How much of an increase this is over previous years is brought 
home by the fact that in the two academic years 1962-3 and 1963-4 we shall grant 
as many Master's degrees as we have granted in the whole of the preceding twenty- 
five years. 


The Observatory is at the hub of this increased graduate activity. This is so 
because it is the administrative centre for astronomy in the University, because the 
research library facilities are here, and because it supplies a focus for student and staff 
activity. It serves the essential purpose, we find, of preventing excessive specialization 
and loss of contact as the student group grows larger. Should the Observatory ever 
be forced, by obsolescence of equipment or lack of support, to assume a minor role, 
then the whole character of the Department of Astronomy would change. Indeed, our 
good fortune in having a full-fledged observatory in intimate association with a 
graduate department of astronomy was the envy of the other participants at the 
Indiana conference on graduate training in astronomy. 

My colleagues have cheerfully and enthusiastically risen to the challenge 
prescribed by the graduate population explosion. I would like to mention two fields 
of research in which particularly substantial gains have been recorded this year. 

The 19-inch reflecting telescope has undergone a progressive modernization 
in recent years. Its photoelectric photometer at present serves the needs of a group 
of three graduate students under Dr. Fernie's leadership. A further improvement in 
the form of a twin-channel integrating photometer, with narrow and wide-band 
filters, is nearing completion in our shop. When this is installed the instrument will 
be as powerful a photometric research tool as can be found anywhere. 

The field of research into the physical structure and the evolution of stars has 
been dormant at this observatory recently, but during the year under review Dr. 
P. R. Demarque, newly appointed to the department, has mapped out an approach 
to this problem which makes full use of the computing facilities at the Institute of 
Computer Sciences. 

In fields other than the two singled out above, the Observatory facilities have 
been or are being expanded to meet the needs of the new graduate students. In radio 
astronomy, carried out in conjunction with the Department of Electrical Engineering 
in the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering, new instruments are becoming 
available and are being used at both the Algonquin Park Site and at Richmond Hill. 
The new grating spectrograph for the 74-inch telescope has reached the stage of 
final assembly in the optical laboratory and machine shop. Had these new instruments 
not been planned and started several years ago we would be hard put to accommodate 
the new influx. 

It is now recognized that well before 1970 there will be a very great need for a 
new optical telescope for Canadian astronomers. The mirror should be 150 inches 
or more in diameter to give at least four times the light-gathering power of our 
present telescope. The university astronomers are whole-heartedly supporting this 
proposal for a national observatory. They regard it as essential for the training and 
development of the more advanced Canadian graduate students. 

It remains to put on record some of the statistics of our activities. During the 
session, observing time with the 74-inch telescope was 996 hours; 642 spectrograms, 
90 direct photographs, and 735 recordings with the photoelectric spectrophotometer 
were obtained; 1,333 photoelectric observations were made with the 19-inch telescope. 
The number of visitors shown through the observatory was 8,500, approximately the 
same as last year; admission to our Saturday Evening programmes is free of charge 
but by reservation only, in order to limit attendance to manageable numbers. 

J. F. Heard 


During the past year the Director and staff were intensely gratified to learn 
that Mrs. Balmer Neilly was planning to donate to the University a library building 
for the use of the Connaught Medical Research Laboratories, as a memorial to her 


husband, Balmer Neilly, Esq., B.A.Sc, M.E., LL.D. Dr. Neilly was a governor of 
the University of Toronto from 1933 to 1952, and from 1938 to 1949 he was Chair- 
man of the Connaught Committee of the Board of Governors. 

Soon after Dr. Neilly's appointment as Chairman, Dr. J. G. FitzGerald, the 
first Director of the Laboratories, suffered a serious illness from which he died in 
1940. During his illness Dr. R. D. Defries was appointed Acting Director. The new 
team of Chairman and Acting Director soon had to face the challenging demands 
made on the Laboratories by World War II. A measure of the challenge and of the 
response is given by two statements. Before the war the staff of the Laboratories 
numbered 252 persons. By the time the war was over the number had climbed to 
about 900. New products supplied during the war included Typhus Vaccine, Gas 
Gangrene Antitoxins, Dried Human Plasma, Cholera Vaccine, Typhoid Vaccines 
with Tetanus Toxoid, and Penicillin. It was a triumph of research and development 
and of national service of which the University remains justly proud. The staff of 
the Connaught Medical Research Laboratories will take pleasure, for generations 
to come, in having the Balmer Neilly Memorial Library to commemorate a 
distinguished Chairman, and an inspiring period in the history of the Laboratories. 

Veterinary Division 

In September, 1962, the University purchased for the use of the Laboratories 
a farm of about 200 acres, immediately adjoining the property purchased in 1960 
and now known as the Bolton Division. The Bolton Division which has thus been 
increased to an area of about 500 acres will continue to be operated by the Veterinary 
Division of the Laboratories for the breeding and rearing of disease-free livestock 
of all kinds. In recent years it has become necessary for the Laboratories to produce 
disease-free animals in ever increasing numbers for the testing of medicinal products, 
both for human use and for veterinary use. More testing on animals is in part a 
natural and commendable consequence of the increasing scientific development and 
sophistication of our country. The trend has received added momentum from the 
great public concern about the tragic effects of the drug, Thalidomide. Vociferous 
demands for more government control over drugs and more testing by government 
laboratories have forced an expansion in the civil service personnel engaged in such 
activities at a time when the pressure of economic conditions was in the opposite 
direction. It has also forced all firms and organizations concerned with the production 
and distribution of medicinal preparations to increase to an unprecedented extent 
the testing on animals of all products, both old and new. 

A more sophisticated approach is developing, too, toward the assessment of 
preparations and programmes for the control of animal diseases. One evidence of 
this is a field trial initiated this year in which the Connaught Medical Research 
Laboratories are collaborating with the federal government, and the Government 
of British Columbia, to evaluate an ambitious programme for the control of diseases 
in poultry. 

German Measles 

The School of Hygiene of the University of Toronto is to be congratulated on 
achieving the first isolations in Canada of the virus of German measles (Rubella). 
Two laboratories in the United States, and the School of Hygiene in Toronto, an- 
nounced independently in 1962 the isolation of Rubella virus. Evidence so far 
indicates that the viruses isolated in each of the three laboratories are identical. 

German measles had long been regarded as one of the most benign of childhood 
diseases. Its real menace was not recognized until about twenty years ago. Observa- 
tions first made in Australia and later confirmed in other countries led to the con- 
clusion that if the disease is contracted during the early months of pregnancy the 
consequence, all too often, is a baby born with serious deformities, or with congenital 
deafness which may result in mutism. 

The isolation of the virus makes it possible now to develop a vaccine which 


could prevent a substantial number of congenital abnormalities including congenital 
deafness. Many laboratories including the Connaught Medical Research Laboratories 
are now busily engaged in developing such a vaccine. 

Oral Poliovirus Vaccine (Sabin) 

During the spring and summer of 1962, approximately four million doses of 
trivalent oral polio vaccine were given in eight provinces in Canada, mostly during 
May and June. At first all seemed well. Reactions to the vaccine were apparently few 
and mild. The number of cases of paralytic poliomyelitis in Canada was smaller 
than during any summer since records began, particularly in the regions where the 
oral vaccine had been given. By September, however, reports were received of 4 
cases of paralytic disease which followed the taking of the oral vaccine at intervals 
ranging from 14 to 41 days. 

The Minister of National Health and Welfare acted quickly to stop the use 
of the vaccine until an investigation could be made. By November, 1962, it had 
been determined that there were no other cases of serious illness which might have 
been attributable to the vaccine. The Minister recommended that the use of the 
trivalent Sabin vaccine should be resumed, but with certain restrictions. Two pro- 
vinces, Alberta and Saskatchewan, did resume their interrupted programmes in 
February and March of 1963. During these months approximately 800,000 doses 
were given. No serious consequences have been reported. 

During the period of worry and concern in Canada in the autumn of 1962, it 
was comforting to learn from New Zealand that over four million doses of trivalent 
Sabin vaccine from the Connaught Laboratories had been given without the oc- 
currence of a single case of paralytic poliomyelitis in that Dominion. 

In the United States the use of Sabin vaccine also began in 1962. There the 
vaccine was given in monovalent form, i.e., each type was given separately at inter- 
vals of six or eight weeks. Usually type 1 was given first, followed by type 3 and 
then by type 2. By the end of 1962 the doses of Sabin vaccine which had been given 
in areas of the United States where no polio epidemic was in progress totalled 33 
million of type 1,19 million of type 2, and 15 million of type 3. Cases of poliomyelitis 
following vaccination within a period of 30 days were carefully investigated by 
epidemiologists of the U.S. Public Health Service. It was concluded that 8 cases 
following the feeding of type 3 vaccine, and 7 cases following type 1 vaccine, might 
have been due to vaccine. The hazard (if any) of paralytic disease induced by 
vaccine was considered to be so small that the Surgeon General advised the continua- 
tion of all community programmes. 

The establishment of causal relationship between vaccine and paralysis in any 
given case is not possible at the present time. Eventually a conclusion of a statistical 
nature may be drawn as to the maximum rate of potential risk, simply by observing 
the incidence of cases after vaccination. Controlled experiments on populations of 
many millions of persons are not feasible. 

In individual cases of paralysis, stool samples are collected when possible. If 
poliovirus is found, laboratory tests can often (but not always) establish whether 
the virus resembles a vaccine strain or a wild strain. If it resembles a wild strain, 
natural infection can reasonably be blamed for the paralysis because the wild strains 
are so much more virulent than the vaccine strains. If a vaccine-like strain is found, 
which is a common occurrence when the vaccine has been fed, no conclusion can be 
drawn. It has been well established that vaccine strains can outgrow wild strains in 
the alimentary tract, and make it immpossible to isolate the wild strain. The wild 
strain may nevertheless be in the central nervous system causing the damage. 

Eventually the safety of Sabin vaccine will be evaluated by the results of millions 
of administrations. In the meantime, there is no doubt about its dramatic efficacy in 
reducing the incidence of paralytic poliomyelitis. 

Although the use of Sabin vaccine was relatively small in Canada during 1962-3, 
the Laboratories were kept very busy filling orders for other countries. In addition to 


the shipments to New Zealand mentioned above, large quantities were sent to Japan, 
West Germany, Denmark, Jamaica, Trinidad, Iraq, Korea, and British Guiana, while 
smaller quantities were shipped to eleven other countries. 

New Buildings 

One new laboratory building at the Dufferin Division was completed and 
occupied during the year. It provides increased facilities for producing media for 
the growth of cells in tissue culture. Construction of two more laboratory buildings 
and six animal buildings at the Dufferin Division has been started and should be 
completed in 1963. Two more animal buildings are planned for the Bolton Division. 
All this is just a start on a building programme which should keep us busy until the 
end of 1967. By that time it is hoped that we will be able to move all of our staff now 
occupying space on the University campus to the Dufferin Division. 

Staff Changes 

During the year under review 10 appointments were made to the scientific 
staff of the Laboratories. During the same period, there have been 6 resignations, 
no deaths and no retirements. In June, 1963, the total number of persons employed by 
the Laboratories was 795, an increase of 18 as compared to the year before. 

J. K. W. Ferguson 


Mr. T. A. Heinrich, the first Director of the entire Museum, resigned in June, 
1962, to undertake a cultural survey of the Far East which was sponsored by the 
Asian Society and the State Department of the United States. Mr. Heinrich also 
wished to be free to continue his writing in the field of fine arts. Mr. Heinrich was 
first appointed in 1955 as Director of the Royal Ontario Museum. During his in- 
cumbency he did much to encourage the redesigning of galleries, many special ex- 
hibitions took place and during this time he instituted an extensive series of popular 
lectures. His imaginative outlook stimulated and increased public interest in the 
activity of the Museum. 

Lack of storage space is endemic to all museums, whose collections of necessity 
generally exceed the material displayed. We are grateful to the University for addi- 
tional storage facilities which have been made available in one of the Borden 
buildings, and which have relieved for the time being some of the pressure within 
the Museum. 

As will be seen elsewhere in the President's Report, the staff have been active 
in all fields of endeavour and have attracted a number of distinguished visitors as 
lecturers. The work of the divisions is given in the following sections. The adminis- 
trative departments also have had a year of achievement, and I would note particu- 
larly the successful publicity work of Information Services under Mr. C. Clyde 
Batten, operating on a much reduced budget; the considerable increase in public 
use of the Sales Desk, supervised by Mrs. Rose Smith; and the outstanding success of 
the Museum photographer, Mr. Leighton Warren, in carrying out the heavy demands 
made upon him. Mrs. Hugh R. Downie, Secretary of the Museum, carried out her 
multifarious duties with her customary efficiency. 

Art and Archaeology 

The latter half of the Museum's Jubilee Year, which officially ended on De- 
cember 31, 1962, was marked by several special events, the largest and most inclusive 
being the exhibition "Art Treasures of the Royal Ontario Museum." Under the 


direction of Mr. H. Trubner, this exhibition provided an excellent aesthetic com- 
plement to the earlier exhibition "Search and Research," which focussed attention 
on the scientific work of the Museum. 

A "Canadiana Treasures" exhibition held in the Sigmund Samuel Canadiana 
Building was the Museum's tribute to a generous benefactor, the late Dr. Sigmund 
Samuel, and an imaginative curator, the late Mr. F. St. G. Spendlove. Mr. S. 
Symons, the Assistant Curator, collaborated with Mr. H. Parker, the Division Display 
Chief, to create a display of furniture, glass, silver, paintings and archival material 
of all kinds in a synthesis never before attempted in Canada. Its success is reflected 
in the increase in attendance at the Gallery. 

The Division's first completely reinstalled gallery in many years, the "Athens 
Gallery," was formally opened by Dr. Homer A. Thompson of the Institute of 
Advanced Study, Princeton, N.J., on November 23rd. Devoted to the civilization 
of ancient Greece, it is the happy result of curatorial planning by Dr. W. Graham, 
of Miss Sylvia Hahn's mastery of display techniques, and of the generous interest and 
financial support of the late Mr. Walter Laidlaw and the Laidlaw Foundation. A 
complementary exhibition, opened by Mrs. Homer Thompson, displayed Greek 
embroideries and textiles presented to the Museum by its perennial benefactor, Mrs. 
Edgar J. Stone. The Textiles Department also mounted its own Jubilee exhibition 
under the title of "What Women Wore" — a documented history of fashion in the last 
fifty years. 

Improvements in permanent display were made in several galleries. A major 
project, although in an advanced state of planning, still faces a serious problem of 
financing. It is the proposal to re-instal six galleries devoted to the Canadian Indian 
■ — a project which could constitute an important contribution to the celebration of 
Canada's Centennial. 

The Division continued its archaeological field work. Underwater salvage opera- 
tions and the excavation of a Point Peninsula culture cemetery (some two thousand 
years old) near Campbellford by Mr. Walter Kenyon were the major projects in 

Canada Council grants to Miss W. Needier and Dr. G. Dales enabled the 
Museum to contribute in a small way to the Nubian project. Both participated in 
the work of the Egypt Exploration Society, the former at Buhen in the Sudan and 
the latter at Qasr Ibrim in Upper Egypt. 

A team of five, including Professor J. W. Wevers of the Department of Near 
Eastern Studies in University College, collaborated, under the leadership of the 
head of the Division, with the British and French Schools in Jerusalem for the 
excavation of the Old City. 

A year's pause in field work in British Honduras enabled Dr. W. Bullard, the 
field director, to prepare the results of his work at Baking Pot and San Estevan 
for publication. A re-financing of the expedition is under way and it is hoped that 
the Museum will once more be engaged in Mayan research in the field in the coming 

As in the past, the Royal Ontario Museum made many important loans to other 
institutions for a variety of purposes. West Coast Indian material was contributed 
for a display at the Seattle World's Fair. An exhibition of paintings and sketches 
by Cornelius Krieghoff was organized by Mr. S. Symons for circulation to art galleries 
in Windsor, Hamilton and London and another, composed of paintings and prints 
of Niagara Falls, was prepared for the O'Keefe Centre and Hamilton. Chinese 
bronzes were loaned to the Chinese Art Society of America in New York for the Late 
Eastern Chou exhibition, and jades for an exhibition at the University Museum, 
Philadelphia, and the Cleveland Museum of Art. The Far Eastern Department also 
contributed a large and representative collection of Chinese objects for an important 
exhibition at the Art Gallery of Greater Victoria. Smaller loans were made to the 
Detroit Institute of Arts, the William Rockhill Nelson Gallery in Kansas City, the 
Des Moines Art Centre and the Women's Canadian Historical Society. 


Research on the collections, for many purposes and by various means, continued. 
In addition Dr. E. S. Rogers collaborated with the Metropolitan Educational Tele- 
vision Association of Toronto in the preparation of programmes for broadcasting to 
the schools over CFTO, with such success that new and larger commitments loom 
ahead. Other members of the staff travelled extensively to such places as Taipei, 
Teheran, Stockholm, Khartoum, London and Istanbul in the course of their work. 
Cross-appointments to the teaching staff of the University increased and public 
lectures, both in Toronto and further afield, by members of the staff were in even 
greater demand than in previous years. 

Honours accrued to members of the staff in the form of special grants for 
research or election to positions of responsibility. Several have already been men- 
tioned. In addition, Mrs. B. A. Stephen received a unesco grant for study in the 
Far East, and spent four months in the study of bronzes excavated at the site of 
An-yang and now located at the Academia Sinica in Taiwan. 

The Division is losing two valued members of its staff at the end of the academic 
year. Dr. W. Bullard, field director of the British Honduras expedition, has resigned 
to return to teaching. Dr. G. Dales leaves the Museum to take up an important post 
at the University of Pennsylvania. We regret their leaving but wish them well. 

The Division received two grants of considerable importance: one from the 
Laidlaw Foundation to assist in the investigation of the problem of humidification 
of some of the galleries, the other a grant from the Gulbenkian Foundation to the 
Far Eastern Department for the purchase of books, slides and photographs. 

Earth Sciences 

A goal of ten years standing was realized in late November when the Geology 
Galleries, which had been rebuilt through the generosity of the J. P. Bickell Founda- 
tion, were opened by Dr. Duncan Derry. These are some of the most modern geology 
galleries in the world and we feel that they will prove to be valuable teaching aids 
at all levels. The excellence of these Galleries is due to the admirable co-operation 
between Dr. W. M. Tovell, Curator of Geology, and Mr. J. B. Hillen, the Display 
Chief, who was ably assisted by Miss Frances Brittain and Mr. Harold Vanstone. 

In April, the Mineralogy Gallery was closed to begin work on a new display 
of mineralogy and gemmology. In view of the importance which the subject of 
mineralogy holds in the University of Toronto, and because of the increasing interest 
in mineralogy in our elementary and secondary schools and among the public, it is 
our intention to build a gallery in which the teaching of the subject will receive prime 

Dr. V. B. Meen, Head of Earth Sciences, continued to serve as the Canadian 
representative on both the Meteorite Commission of the International Geological 
Congress and the Museum Commission of the International Mineralogical Associa- 
tion. He is a member of the Associate Committee on Meteorites of the National 
Research Council of Canada. 

The study of several new tellurium minerals was continued by the Associate 
Curator of Mineralogy, Dr. J. A. Mandarine He has finished the study of two 
minerals, parisite and molybdomenite, which are new to Canada. 

The collections were increased by 538 specimens which include 17 species new 
to our collections. The gem collection continued to grow with the addition of 15 
stones, of which a 65.6 carat colourless scapolite from Burma is probably the most 

Dr. W. M. Tovell, Curator of Geology, was cross-appointed as an Assistant 
Professor in the Department of Geological Sciences. In addition he assisted at the 
Geology Field Camp in eastern Ontario. This year he served as Chairman of the 
Toronto Transportation Commission's Advisory Group on geological problems associ- 
ated with the excavation of the subway. He served also as a member of the Informa- 
tion and Education Committee of the Metropolitan Toronto and Region Conserva- 
tion Authority, and the Curriculum Committee of the Toronto Board of Education 
investigating proposed geology course for Grades 11 and 12. 


Dr. J. A. Mandarino is now assisting Dr. Michael Fleischer of Washington, 
D.C., in preparing abstracts of new and discredited minerals for the American 
Mineralogist. He is responsible for abstracting papers which appear in the Canadian 
Mineralogist and the Mineralogical Magazine of Great Britain. 

As in the past, the members of the curatorial staff were called upon to lecture 
before many organizations and groups in Canada and the United States. 

Life Sciences 

The year has been one of steady progress. Four members of the staff were cross- 
appointed to the teaching staff of the University. Other members, for the first time 
on record, obtained grants from the National Research Council. New exhibits were 
planned, and a centenary exhibition was organized. Financial assistance from outside 
sources was obtained in useful measure. For the first time the Museum was repre- 
sented at the Sportsman's Show. 

In the Department of Mammalogy 724 specimens were received, including two 
bequests, that of the late Mr. Stuart L. Thompson (172 specimens) and that of the 
late Dr. Peter F. Henderson of Hamilton, Ontario (264 specimens). Mr. Stanley E. 
Brock provided 300 mammal specimens from British Guiana to bring his total con- 
tributions to 597. This Department has now the finest British Guiana collections in 
the world, and they provide an excellent basis for continued research in the area. The 
Curator, Dr. R. L. Peterson, also studied British Guiana mammal fauna during a 
visit last summer to the British Museum (Natural History) and to museums in Paris, 
Brussels, Copenhagen and Sweden. The text of "The Mammals of Eastern Canada" 
was finished and work on illustrations and other matters is nearing completion. The 
Curator was elected Vice-President of the American Society of Mammalogists. He 
was cross-appointed as Associate Professor to the Zoology Department. 

The Department of Ornithology received the important Bingham Collection 
of nests and eggs from Mr. Holton Haugh of Barrie, Ontario. An avifaunal survey 
of the Sutton River area, James Bay, was carried out by Mr. D. Baldwin, the Depart- 
ment's technician, and resulted in a valuable collection. This expedition was financed 
by the National Sportsman's Show and the results were exhibited at the Show. The 
outstanding work of the year was the expansion, reorganization and refurbishing of 
the bird room which is now one of the best of its kind. This work was accomplished 
mainly by the Assistant Curator, Mr. J. L. Baillie, who also catalogued 2,700 speci- 

The Curator, Mr. L. L. Snyder, retired after 46 years of devoted service to 
the Museum. We wish him well in his retirement. Unfortunately, it was not possible 
for Mr. Snyder to finish his Compendium of Ontario Birds, to which he had given 
so much time, but facilities are being made available to him to complete his work. 

The Curator of the Department of Ichthyology and Herpetology, Dr. W. B. 
Scott, continued his researches on the fishes of the Canadian Atlantic in co-operation 
with the Fisheries Research Board of Canada. He enjoyed the co-operation of the 
staff of the U.S. Fisheries and Wild Life Service, and of the Ontario Department of 
Lands and Forests. Dr. Scott was cross-appointed as Associate Professor in the 
Department of Zoology. The Associate Curator, Dr. E. J. Crossman, continued his 
studies on pickerels and received a grant of $2,500 from the National Research 
Council for the furtherance of his work. Some 5,000 specimens of the departmental 
collection were catalogued. 

Accessions to the collections of the Department of Entomology and Invertebrate 
Palaeontology amounted to 20,000 specimens, nearly all collected by the staff. Dr. 
G. B. Wiggins, Associate Curator, completed his first year's work under his National 
Science Foundation Grant for research on Trichoptera. Field expeditions were made 
to New Jersey, to the mountainous area of Alberta and to eastern British Columbia. 
Several thousand Trichoptera in all stages were collected. Several hundred larval 
Trichoptera were reared to the adult stage both in the field and in the laboratory, 
and from this work larval associations were obtained for 16 species for which the 
larvae were not previously known. The new Research Associate, Father J. C. E. 


Riotte, completed the manuscript for Part 1 of his distribution list of the moths of 
Ontario, and also made good progress with projects having the full co-operation 
of the federal departments of Agriculture and Forestry. The planning and installation 
of a special exhibit marking the Centennial of Entomology in Canada, 1863-1963, 
was accomplished and the exhibition was opened by Mr. G. P. Holland, General 
Chairman of the Centennial Executive Committee, on April 16, exactly 100 years 
after the founding meeting of the Society in Toronto on April 16, 1863. 

In the Department of Vertebrate Palaeontology progress was made in the study 
of the Pleistocene fossils from South America, in the reorganizing of laboratory and 
storage facilities, the installation of exhibits and in research in the dentition of reptiles. 
The two technicians, Mr. R. R. Hornell and Mr. Gordon Gyrmov, were occupied 
largely with the preparation of the Ecuadorian collection. Nine skulls representing 
four genera of edentates are completed, giving one of the best series of these creatures 
from one locality. Remains of other parts of their skeletons are being worked on. The 
Ecuadorian fossils are mainly giant ground sloths, but there are large numbers of 
bones of a giant armadillo, llama and deer. About 420 specimens were identified 
and catalogued. Much of this was material studied by Dr. C. S. Churcher and Dr. 
A. G. Edmund, but mention must be made of the fine work of Mrs. Hilda Jones, a 
voluntary assistant who completed the sorting and cataloguing of collections from 
the Cretaceous of Alberta. The Associate Curator, Dr. A. G. Edmund, received two 
grants from the National Research Council. One will permit the examination of 
crucial material in Latin American museums; the second will finance the study of 
tooth replacement in living reptiles. A number of lizards are being kept alive under 
ideal conditions, with periodic X-rays being made of their jaws. Thanks to the kind- 
ness of the Canadian General Electric X-Ray Corporation, we now have an adequate 
shock-proof unit. A fine eight-foot long ichthyosaur from Holzmaden, Germany, was 
obtained by exchange from the Carnegie Museum, Pittsburgh, and is now exhibited. 
A skull of the horned dinosaur Chasmosaurus was placed on exhibition in the 
dinosaur gallery. A trip in August to Ridgetown, Ontario, yielded the remains of a 
mastodon. This was on exhibition during the winter and in May was transferred 
to the Museum at Rondeau Provincial Park. 

In the Department of Invertebrate Palaeontology the Associate Curator, Dr. 
R. R. H. Lemon, spent part of July and August in field operations in Saskatchewan, 
Alberta, and northern Montana. This work was in co-operation with the National 
Museum of Canada, Ottawa. Dinosaur-bearing horizons of the Lance (Frenchman) 
formation of Upper Cretaceous age were studied and twenty stratigraphic sections 
measured in the badlands of the Morgans Creek region of southwestern Saskatchewan. 
Studies were also made of classic and type sections representing all the Plains' 
Cretaceous and Tertiary formations in Alberta and Montana and considerable addi- 
tions were made to the collections of the Department. Work in the laboratory 
continued on the very large collections of Pleistocene molluscs from Peru and 
Ecuador. Further progress was made also in the preparation of geological maps of 
the areas studied, particularly in Ecuador. Work was also carried out on a secondary 
project concerned with Pleistocene coral faunas of the Florida Keys. Much material 
has now been amassed and preparation of the large numbers of thin sections 
necessary for microscopic study was continued. The reopening of the southern half 
of the southeast gallery to the public is now being planned. This will involve con- 
siderable rearrangement of the stored collections in the Museum. 

A start was made this year by Mr. T. M. Shortt, Display Chief, on a new series 
of dioramas which will occupy the east wall of the third floor north gallery. Floor 
plans and case design were established and the first of the new showcases was 
built. The case, 20 feet wide and 14 feet high, features the Museum's first experi- 
ment with a semicircular fibreglass backdrop. This has proved eminently successful. 
The pilot exhibit, financed by Messrs. Brooke Bond Canada Limited, will show a 
scene in India for which a Museum expedition will collect the necessary materials. 
Clearing the gallery space to accommodate the new cases necessitated a considerable 
rearrangement of existing showcases and exhibits. Special exhibitions during the year 


included "The Hawley Lake — Hudson Bay Expedition," "A Doctor Studies Animal 
Bones," "The Centennial of Entomology in Canada," "The Crandell Award to Dr. 
J. R. Dymond," and "The World's Record Lake Trout." 


School classes continue to come to the Royal Ontario Museum in ever increasing 
numbers. Improved highways make it possible to bring students from greater distances 
in a shorter time. The opening of the Geology and Athens Galleries provided new 
scope to the educational programme. Demands from the Ontario College of Art 
and the Technical Schools are increasing to such an extent that the Education 
Division may be forced to limit accommodation for art classes so that the teaching 
programme can be carried on. 

This year the visiting programme, planned in conjunction with the Ontario 
Department of Education, reached 12,300 pupils in four areas of the Province. 
During a four-week trip to north western Ontario, Miss P. Bolland went as far as 
Red Lake — the first time Museum teachers have been there. Miss M. Cumming 
made the first visit to Manitoulin Island. The secondary schools of Renfrew area 
were visited by Miss E. Martin and the elementary schools of Muskoka and Parry 
Sound by Mr. J. Johnson. In addition 15 travelling cases, each illustrating a specific 
theme, were sent to primary and secondary schools across Ontario. It is estimated 
that 25,000 to 30,000 pupils studied their contents. 

In the Saturday Morning Club, 250 boys and girls participated in various art 
activities as they studied Canada's geological structure, its animal life, past and 
present, and inhabitants. To climax the year, a tour of Hart House, University 
College, Trinity College and the Edward Johnson Building was made, to acquaint 
the members with the institutions of higher education that are part of the University 
of Toronto. 

This year the Education Division again organized a "behind the scenes" intro- 
duction for University College freshmen to the Royal Ontario Museum. It gave 
two lectures to a class from the School of Physical and Health Education and 
conducted a survey tour of interest to second year premedical students. 

Ten Sunday programmes of documentary films were attended by a total audi- 
ence of 3,325. In collaboration with the Division of University Extension, five 
courses were offered to appeal to extremely varied interests. "Treasures from the 
Past," coinciding with the exhibition celebrating the Museum's Jubilee, was repeated 
because of popular demand. The others included "Origin of the Ontario Landscape," 
"Science and the Citizen" and "Evolution." "Chinese Art and Archaeology" was 
the one afternoon course given. 

The success of the total programme of the Education Division depends in a 
large measure upon the interest of the other three Divisions, whose members are 
always ready to give academic or technical advice; upon the co-operation of guard 
and maintenance staffs; and upon the importance given to museum teaching by 
educational officials at all levels. The Education Division is grateful for all the help 
it received. 

Members' Committee 

Even for the ladies of the Members' Committee, whose volunteer enthusiasm 
and energy are always outstanding, under the chairmanship of Mrs. J. J. Fitzpatrick, 
this was an unusually busy year. Their major undertaking was to act as guides for 
the last Jubilee Exhibition, "Art Treasures of the Royal Ontario Museum," a 
service which both greatly assisted the regular staff and encouraged public interest 
in the Museum. To meet increased demands, membership was expanded from 35 
to 40. Twenty-six of the members undertook intensive preparation consisting of 
ten lectures from the curatorial staff and considerable reading and studying on 
their own. From November 5 to March 17, one or more of this devoted band was 
on duty to gather together groups and conduct them on tours, twice daily during 


the week and once on Saturday. They also worked with the Education Division in 
booking organized groups from many organizations. Their interest, their command 
of their new knowledge and the enthusiasm which they imparted to their audiences, 
cannot be praised too highly. They conducted some 1,700 persons in 139 groups 
through an exhibition of great diversity. 

Four members were trained to conduct school tours in the Eskimo Galleries. 
During the year they taught 1,800 pupils of Grades 1 to 3, freeing the Education 
Division for other groups and topics. The Eskimo theme also permeated the 
Children's Easter Party, at which "seals" and "caribou" roamed about the displays 
while their elders sweated in mukluks and parkas. 

In a year of special duties, the members continued to assist the departments 
with filing, typing, cataloguing and such esoteric jobs as washing birds' eggs and 
sorting bones. Their total contribution, which can scarcely be measured in time 
alone, totalled 2,280 hours of work, a record average of 60 hours for each member. 


The use of the Library resources has increased considerably since amalgamation 
of the divisional collections into one Royal Ontario Museum Library. Requests from 
students have grown particularly, but it is also gratifying to receive more and more 
demands from other libraries, both in Toronto and across Canada. At the same 
time, the Museum staff has tripled its use of the inter-library loan service provided 
by the Library and the delivery service of the University Central Library. 

At the end of the academic year holdings included approximately 40,000 
volumes of books and periodicals, and 5,700 maps. The Library received some 800 

Use of the Royal Ontario Museum 

Galleries and Studies 

July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 

A. Visitors 

1. Voluntary visitors 

2. Sigmund Samuel Gallery 


B. School Classes 

1. Metropolitan Toronto 

2. Provincial 

3. Unconducted 


C. Other Groups 

1. Ontario College of Art 

2. Miscellaneous 

3. University of Toronto 

4. Extension courses 


D. Other Uses 

Lectures, Openings, etc. 

E. Rentals 

School classes 
Other groups 
Other uses 

GRAND TOTAL 3,636 477,814 

No. of 

No. of 





























serial titles. During the past year microfilm and photocopy equipment was added. 
Many donations were made, for which the Museum is most grateful. New accessions 
and recatalogued material continued to be reported to the Campus Union Catalogue 
of the University Central Library and the National Union Catalogue at the National 
Library, Ottawa. 

The appointment of Miss Eleanor Feely as an assistant librarian brought the 
staff to a total of three librarians and two clerical assistants. All three librarians 
were active in professional library associations. 

Lionel Massey 


All departments of the Press attained new peaks of activity during the past 
year, in keeping with a trend which happily has been unbroken for many years. 
The rate of growth has continued to exceed even the rapid expansion of the 
parent institution. As a consequence it may be said that the ability of the Press to 
accommodate the future publishing, bookstore, and printing requirements of the 
University of Toronto is assured provided that space essential to its operations can 
be found on and off campus. Although the rate of development has imposed 
understandable strains on the Press's working capital, it should be a cause for satis- 
faction that even further physical expansion ought to be possible without cost to 
the University, just as the Press's growth up to this time has not imposed charges 
on other budgets than its own. At the request of the Board of Governors, a special 
report on the Press's probable future space and equipment needs is being prepared 
at the present time. This will consider all aspects of the above question, including 
service that can be offered by the Press to the new off-campus colleges. 

The University of Toronto Press has continued to provide an exceptionally 
important channel of communication between Toronto and centres of learning else- 
where in Canada, the United States, and abroad. To choose a striking example, 
it is doubtful if there has been as much intercourse in history between any French- 
speaking university and the University of Toronto as there has been with Universite 
Laval since the lancement in 1961 of the bi-cultural and bilingual creative editorial 
project, the Dictionary of Canadian Biography /Dictionnaire biographique du 
Canada. A further illustration is found in the hundreds of thousands of catalogue 
listings and brochures describing research publishing at this institution which have been 
distributed to scholars and centres of learning in every country in the world. We 
have been represented, usually by senior staff members and always by our publi- 
cations, at every principal international book publishing exhibit, including the 
Frankfurt Book Fair, the International Book Production Exhibition (London), and 
the Leipzig Book Fair, the American Library Association, the American Booksellers' 
Association, and the Association of American University Presses, to mention only 
a very few. We continue to be the only non-United States publisher to be cata- 
logued completely in Books in Print, the vade mecum of the American bookseller 
and librarian. 

Technological research in the graphic arts, too often assumed to be a duty of 
larger firms in foreign countries, has proceeded at a sensible pace and with grati- 
fying results in our Printing Department, and is worthy of special mention here. 
Following our development of proof-reading by tape (already universally reported 
and widely introduced elsewhere as the "Toronto" method), persistent experi- 
mentation with methods of producing offset plates from type matter without an 
intervening camera stage appears to have led to a practical technique which we 
are continuing to test extensively. A development of this kind can hold profound 
significance for printers of short-run, specialized works — so often meaning scholarly 


publications — both here and abroad. In the light of these developments and these 
interests, I therefore propose that the Press make some provision in the future, 
within its own budget of course, to support a Canadian Graphic Arts Research 
Centre at this institution. If assigned proper terms of reference, it could lend impetus 
to a programme already in force unofficially under the direction of the Plant Superin- 
tendent, Mr. Gurney. The formal establishment of such a centre might also help to 
focus support from commercial organizations and private sponsors in an area whose 
importance was recognized even in the Act which brought into being the Canada 

This Press has continued actively to encourage the establishment of new 
scholarly presses at other institutions in this country, recognizing as it does the need 
for the strongest possible university press tradition in Canada. It is our conviction 
that the purposes of the University of Toronto Press, and of scholarship generally, 
will be as well served by the addition of wisely conceived learned presses elsewhere 
in the Canadian community, both French and English, as the purposes of any 
university are served by the development of university facilities at other centres. 

The list of publications, other than journals, issued by the University of Toronto 
Press during the year ended June 30, 1963, appears below. Special attention is 
directed to the new list of Canadian University Paperbooks, which will almost 
treble in size during the next academic year. The asterisked titles are books published 
by us in North America in collaboration with a publisher abroad. To some extent 
these represent a new pattern in international publishing, since contrary to the 
prevailing custom, this Press acts as sole North American, not merely Canadian, 
publisher in each case, and the books are published here simultaneously with and 
at the same price as the overseas editions. 

Books Published July 1, 1962, to June 30, 1963 

Geoffrey Bullough: Mirror of Minds: Changing Psychological Beliefs in English Poetry* 

H. P. R. Finberg, ed.: Approaches to History* 

F. Eugene Gattinger: A Century of Challenge: A History of the Ontario Veterinary College 

Kathleen Woodroofe: From Charity to Social Work in England and the United States* 

Victor Graham, ed: Representative French Poetry 

George E. Gordon Catlin: Systematic Politics: Elementa Politica et Sociologica 

Watson Kirkconnell, trans.: Pan Tadeusz; or, The Last Foray in Lithuania, by Adam Mickie- 

S. D. Clark: The Developing Canadian Community 
John S. Stevenson, ed.: The Tectonics of the Canadian Shield 
Representative Poetry, Volume I (3rd edition) 

David G. Kilgour: Cases and Materials on Unfair and Restrictive Trade Practices 
Albert S. Abel: Cases and Materials on Administrative Law 
M. R. MacGuigan: Cases and Materials on Creditors' Rights 
Cornelius Lanczos: The Variational Principles of Mechanics (revised edition) 
J. N. P. Hume: Illustrated Recorded Lectures on FORTRAN for the IBM 7090 
Yousuf Karsh: In Search of Greatness: Reflections of Yousuf Karsh 

Robert E. Popham and Wolfgang Schmidt: A Decade of Alcoholism Research in Canada 
Paul G. Cornell: The Alignment of Political Groups in Canada, 1841-1867 
W. F. Dawson: Procedure in the Canadian House of Commons 
John Meisel: The Canadian General Election of 1957 
Clarence Tracy, ed.: The Poetical Works of Richard Savage* 
Murray C. Kemp: The Demand for Canadian Imports, 1926-55 

D. L. B. Hamlin, ed.: The New Europe: Proceedings of the 31st Couchiching Conference 
John Gross and Gabriel Pearson, ed.: Dickens and the Twentieth Century* 
Lt.-Gen. Maurice A. Pope: Soldiers and Politicians: The Memoirs of Lt.-Gen. Maurice A. Pope 
Proceedings of the Third World Congress of Psychiatry 
Frederick Neuburg: Ancient Glass* 

C. W. J. Eliot: Coastal D ernes of Attika: A Study of the Policy of Kleisthenes 
Doris Huestis Speirs, trans.: The Forehead's Lyre: Poems from the Swedish of Lars von 

Edward McWhinney: Comparative Federalism: States' Rights and National Power 
Humphrey Carver: Cities in the Suburbs 
H. A. Turner: Trade Union Growth, Structure and Policy: A Comparative Study of the 

Cotton Unions in England* 


T. E. Headrick: The Town Clerk in English Local Government* 

Fred W. Price, ed.: The Second Canadian Conference on Education: A Report / Rapport de 
la Deuxieme Conference sur VEducation 

Richard M. Titmuss: Income Distribution and Social Change* 

Richard Bentley: Epistola ad Joannem Millium (Introduction by G. P. Goold) 

Harold A. Wood: Northern Haiti, Land, Land Use, and Settlement: A Geographical Investi- 
gation of the Departement du Nord 

Richard S. Lambert: School Broadcasting in Canada 

Ben Lappin: The Redeemed Children: The Story of the Rescue of War Orphans by the 
Jewish Community of Canada 

Kenneth F. Clute: The General Practitioner: A Study of Medical Education and Practice in 
Ontario and Nova Scotia 

Stuart King Jaffary: Sentencing of Adults in Canada 

Valerie Pitt: Tennyson Laureate* 

J. G. Jones, ed.: Toronto Legal Directory (1963) 

Howard Mumford Jones, David Riesman, Robert Ulich: The University and the New World 

Frederick Woods: A Bibliography of the Works of Sir Winston Churchill, KG, OM, CH, MP* 

The Economist Intelligence Unit: The Economic Effects of Disarmament* 

S. M. Martin, ed. : Culture Collections: Perspectives and Problems 

Representative Poetry, Volume II (3rd edition) 

H. S. Gellman, ed.: The Computing and Data Processing Society of Canada, 3rd Conference: 

M. Elliott Randolph, ed.: Transactions of the American Ophthalmological Society, 1962 

J. H. Aitchison, ed.: The Political Process in Canada: Essays in Honour of R. MacGregor 

G. Rosenbluth and H. G. Thorburn: Canadian Anti-Combines Administration, 1952-1960 

Douglas Johnson: Guizot: Aspects of French History, 1787-1874* 

W. P. Thompson: Graduate Education in the Sciences in Canadian Universities 

E. W. Stedman: From Boxkite to Jet 

Ramsay Cook: The Politics of John W. Dafoe and the Free Press 

Florence B. Murray, ed. : Muskoka and Haliburton, 1615-1875: A Collection of Documents 

Benjamin Schlesinger: The Multi-Problem Family: A Review and Annotated Bibliography 

Timothy E. Reid, ed.: Economic Planning in a Democratic Society 

William M. Lamont: Marginal Prynne, 1600-1669* 

G. E. Mingay: English Landed Society in the Eighteenth Century* 

F. M. L. Thompson: English Landed Society in the Nineteenth Century* 
M. G. Levin: Ethnic Origins of the Peoples of Northeastern Asia 

Ross Harkness: /. E. Atkinson of the Star 

Klaus E. Knorr: British Colonial Theories, 1570-1850 (reprint) 

John F. Graham: Fiscal Adjustment and Economic Development: A Case Study of Nova 

Murray S. Donnelly: The Government of Manitoba 

John T. Saywell, ed.: Canadian Annual Review for 1962: A Reference Guide and Record 
E. E. Palmer, ed.: Current Law and Social Problems, III 
K. S. Inglis: Churches and the Working Classes in Victorian England* 
Norman Hampson: A Social History of the French Revolution* 
C. P. Stacey: Canada and the British Army, 1846-1871 
George Johnston and Peter Foote: The Saga of Gisli* 
J. C. Jones and J. E. McDonough, ed.: Canadian Insurance Claims Directory 

Canadian University Paperbacks 

W. L. Morton: The Canadian Identity 

Harold Adams Innis: The Fur Trade in Canada 

Robert Legget: Rideau Waterway 

Frank MacKinnon: The Politics of Education 

C. T. Bissell, ed.: Our Living Tradition 

Harold Adams Innis: Essays in Canadian Economic History 

W. Sherwood Fox: The Bruce Beckons 

Douglas Bush: The Renaissance and English Humanism 

C. B. Macpherson: Democracy in Alberta: Social Credit and the Party System 

During the year I completed my first ten years of service with the University of 
Toronto Press. The time seems appropriate therefore to express once again my appre- 
ciation of the continued loyalty of members of the Press staff, of the generous co-opera- 
tion of the University administration, and the encouragement and support of the 
Board of Governors. 

M. Jeanneret 



The financial year of the University has long commenced on July 1st while the 
academic year has traditionally commenced in the autumn. For Hart House, as well 
as some of the academic departments, both years now commence at the same time. 
Again during the year covered by this report, the co-operative summer programme, 
begun in 1961, was continued and expanded; on many occasions during July and 
early August the House was just as busy as during the regular session. The sculpture 
show in the quadrangle attracted widespread interest throughout the Toronto art 
community as well as the University summer population. The Dining Hall remained 
open, a series of noon hour conversations took place in the quadrangle, informal 
parties were held. The Information Centre in the Map Room was a focal point for 
the organization of trips to points of interest such as the Stratford Festival. We record 
with appreciation the close and effective co-operation with the Division of University 
Extension and the Athletic Association in this programme. 

Early in the autumn term we continued the regular series of orientation tours 
for freshmen from all colleges and faculties. In their bewildering first few days it is 
important to introduce the new students to the House and to the variety of activities 
which go on within it. 

The programme of the Music Committee for the year was an interesting one. 
The series of seven Sunday Evening Concerts included the Canadian Quartet; a 
joint recital by Jacques Abram, pianist, and George Ricci, 'cellist; a solo recital by 
the brilliant young Canadian pianist, William Aide; the Christmas programme 
presented by the Youth Choir of St. George's United Church under the direction of 
Lloyd Bradshaw; the Canadian Opera Company presenting excerpts from Cosi fan 
tutte with commentary by Herman Geiger-Torel ; the Toronto Woodwind Quintet; 
and the Hart House Glee Club under the direction of Walter Kemp. The Music 
Committee co-operated with the CBC in two concerts of the University Celebrity 
Series performed by Shirley Verrett-Carter, mezzo soprano, and Janos Starker, 'cellist. 

The outstanding concert in our regular Wednesday five o'clock series was pre- 
sented by Professor Wolfgang Grunsky and a group of professional artists playing the 
Hart House Viols. This unique programme is expected to become a permanent part 
of our Wednesday afternoon series. 

The Hart House Glee Club provided the major portion of the programme of 
the Blue and White Christmas Tree. The club visited Assumption University at 
Windsor and the University of Buffalo for the presentation of two complete pro- 
grammes. As noted above, the concluding concert in the Sunday Evening series was 
given by the Glee Club before a capacity audience in the Great Hall. Mr. Walter 
Kemp, as director, has maintained the standards of the club during the current year; 
it is a regret that his departure from Toronto to continue his own musical studies has 
necessitated his resignation. He is being replaced by Mr. Walter Barnes, Mus. Bac. 
The Columbia record, "An Evening with the Hart House Glee Club," was released 
in September and is currently on sale across Canada. 

The Art Committee presented a varied programme of exhibitions, as follows: 
Print Collection Show; Group of Seven (from the Hart House Permanent Collect- 
ion) ; Joyce Wieland and Michael Snow; W. A. Ogilvie Retrospective Exhibition; 
Nineteenth-Century Canadian Art (from the Laing Gallery) ; Hart House Members' 
Show; Picasso's Vollard Suite (from the National Gallery, hung in two sections) ; 
exhibition of photographs arranged by the Hart House Camera Club; The Globe 
and Mail Collection of Portraits from Stratford; British Graphic Art from the St. 
George's Gallery, London, England (by courtesy of Queen's University) ; the work 
of the Hart House Art Class. We are particularly grateful to the National Gallery 
for making available to us the Picasso drawings in the Vollard Suite which attracted 
wide interest, not only in the University but in the whole Toronto art community. 
We were also happy to be able to present a beautiful exhibition by W. A. Ogilvie. 
who for many years has been interested in the art programme of the House. 


Additions to the Permanent Collection were as follows: "Railway Yard in the 
Rain" by Christiane Pflug; "Four P.M. in the Plaza Mexico" by Jack Reppen; 
"Rock Leaves" and "Green Field" by Tony Urquhart. We also acknowledge A. Y. 
Jackson's gift of a small canvas by Sir Frederick Banting, entitled "Elora." 

Paintings from the Permanent Collection are in constant demand for exhibitions 
elsewhere. "Le Chandail Rouge" by Jean Paul Lemieux was exhibited in the J. B. 
Speed Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky; two of Lawren Harris's most distin- 
guished canvases will appear in the National Gallery Retrospective Exhibition in 
Ottawa this summer and will subsequently be shown in Vancouver; sixteen canvases 
were lent to the University of Waterloo; one painting was lent to the Students' 
Administrative Council for their offices. Requests for loans indicate the quality of 
the collection; every effort must be made to maintain it in good condition. Although 
the programme of renovation made possible by a grant from the Board of Governors 
has now been substantially completed, continuing maintenance is necessary. Tempera- 
ture and humidity conditions in the House are not ideal. The constant moving of 
paintings from room to room within the House and on loan exhibitions contributes 
further wear and tear. An item for continued maintenance, therefore, is now being- 
included in our annual budget. 

The Hart House Permanent Collection has been purchased during a period of 
more than forty years. Successive Art Committees have made purchases with the help 
of competent advisers. Not all purchases have met with universal approval; the 
Canadian art world shares in the general flux as new movements, new schools, new 
artists appear on the scene. We are fully aware that time alone is a major criterion 
by which any single painting may be judged. We know that some of the canvases in 
our collection are outstanding and irreplaceable; others, in the light of changing 
taste, are of lesser importance. With the funds available to us we cannot hope that 
the Hart House collection will be completely representative but we are proud of it; 
if from time to time there is controversy about the collection as a whole or about 
individual canvases, we believe that this is valuable. I would regret it exceedingly 
if our collection became merely a museum piece; it must grow and expand and, as 
closely as possible, represent changing tastes and patterns. It can only be an important 
collection if it continues to rouse some measure of controversy — as indeed it did from 
the earliest purchases which were made in the 1920's. 

Under some difficulties the Debates Committee presented an interesting and 
varied programme. Honorary visitors included David Lewis, Q.C., Claude Jodoin, 
President of the Canadian Labour Congress, Pierre de Bellefeuille, editor of Le Maga- 
zine Maclean. We were happy to welcome a British Universities debating team, with 
the co-operation of the United Kingdom Information Service. For the second time 
in the history of Hart House debates a female honorary visitor took her place in 
the House — Miss Toby Robins, B.A., on the resolution "Woman's Place is in the 
Home." Women visitors were permitted to speak from the floor and to vote on the 
resolution. Though perhaps not productive of the best debating of the year, it never- 
theless proved to be a highly interesting evening. 

To comment on the activities of such groups as the Camera Club, the Chess 
Club, the Amateur Radio Club, the Bridge Club, would become a rather repetitive 
catalogue. It, however, is through the medium of these special interest groups that 
individual students find opportunities for association with fellow students and it is 
hoped that in the future such activities may be extended. 

During the summer of 1962 we welcomed nine Finnish students in the first half 
of a current exchange which will send nine University of Toronto students to Finland 
during the summer of 1963. This exchange is a continuing memorial to my prede- 
cessor, the late Nicholas Ignatieff, who initiated it with an informal visit to Finland 
in 1951; it recognizes his keen interest in the development of international friendship 
and understanding. This project is not financed out of the regular funds of the House 
but is made possible by assistance from the Varsity Fund, one major industrial 
donation and voluntary support from friends of the House and members of previous 
exchange groups. 


It would be remiss of me not to mention the continued use of the Caledon Farm. 
During the year, with the approval of the University Names Committee and the 
Board of Governors, the main building of the farm has been officially designated as 
IgnatiefT House; the second house has been named Snider House in recognition of 
the long service of Mr. Walter Snider (now retired) as custodian of the property. 
The new recreation building has been named Bryce Hall, in recognition of the long 
interest in Hart House and the farm of Mr. Robert Bryce of the Board of Governors. 

The services of Hart House continue to be used for banquets, conferences and 
meetings by a variety of groups, many of which return year after year. An innovation 
in early September, 1962, was "The Real World of Woman" conference sponsored 
by the CBG. In November two significant functions were held in the House: the 
official dinner preceding the opening of the Faculty of Law building, and a dinner 
"in celebration of the arrival of the one millionth item in the Central Library of the 

It has become a recurrent theme song of my annual reports to comment on the 
pressures arising from the increased registration on a building now forty-four years 
old and designed to serve the needs of a fraction of the number now using it. And 
I would be remiss in my duty if I failed to mention that Hart House is meeting the 
demands placed upon it with ever increasing difficulty. It is my sincere hope that 
the need for enlarged facilities will not be forgotten, nor the enlargement so long 
delayed that, during the waiting period, facilities will have to be found elsewhere. 

Though it is not part of my official report, I wish to record the deep satisfaction 
of all of us in Hart House at the recognition accorded to my predecessor, Mr. J. 
Burgon Bickersteth, by the presentation of an honorary LL.D. at this year's spring 
convocation. Mr. Bickersteth initiated programmes, established standards and set a 
pattern for the House which have made a contribution of inestimable value to this 
University community. His work also had a wide influence in the developing patterns 
of similar institutions in a great many other North American universities; we have, 
in fact, frequent visitors from other parts of the Commonwealth who are interested 
in the type of organization which has been established in this University and for 
which much is owed to Mr. Bickersteth. 

May I extend our thanks and good wishes to Mr. T. W. Troughton who, having 
served as Undergraduate Secretary during the current year, is moving on to an 
academic position at the University of Waterloo. 

Our congratulations, mingled with regret, are extended to Mr. D. S. Claring- 
bold, Treasurer of Hart House, who has resigned in order to assume the position of 
Secretary of the Board of Governors of the University. On behalf of all those who 
for twenty-five years have benefited from his loyal and devoted service, I express our 
deep gratitude and our best wishes for happiness and success in his important post. 

I also record the departure from the service of the House of Mr. Wilfred Clarke 
and the appointment of Miss R. Bolitho to the position of Supervisor of Food Services. 

It is with deep regret that I record the sudden death in September, 1962, of Mr. 
Sam Brown who was known and loved by generations of undergraduates for a period of 
35 years. Service such as his is impossible to evaluate but it is such service which 
gives to the House a highly individual and personalized quality. 

To all those others, my colleagues and associates on the staff of the House, I 
once again express my personal thanks. On one occasion Dr. Sidney Smith, in com- 
menting on the nature of the University community, pointed out that it was not a 
hierarchy but rather a team, in which there must be continuing rapport, confidence 
and understanding among all members. This we hope will continue to be a charac- 
teristic of Hart House ; with the help of our staff I trust that we may continue to serve 
adequately the future generations who will walk our Gothic corridors and who will 
share in our common life. 

Finally, a word of thanks to the Board of Governors, to the President and all 
the members of his staff who are ever ready to share our responsibilities and when- 
ever possible to lighten our load. 

Joseph McCulley 



During the 1962-3 season Robert Gill produced the following plays: The Devil's 
Advocate, A Streetcar Named Desire, Six Characters in Search of an Author, and 
The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife on the same evening as The Great Catherine. 
It was agreed by all that A Streetcar Named Desire was one of the finest student 
productions possible and Mr. Gill is to be congratulated on his perceptive direction. 
Equally exciting was our new venture, the first Summer School of Theatre directed 
by Mr. Gill; the students in it certainly enlivened the summer campus in the little 
spare time they had, for, though they were given a concentrated and rigorous course, 
they were enthusiastic and indefatigable. At the end of the course there were fine 
productions of two Wilder one-act plays, Queens of France and The Happy Journey 
to Camden and Trenton, and of the full-length Dark of the Moon, which was 
chosen for the large cast it required. For this first summer course we were particularly 
lucky to have Professor Elizabeth Kimberly, Assistant Head of the Drama Depart- 
ment of the Carnegie Institute of Technology — one of Mr. Gill's former teachers — 
to help us; we are delighted that Mrs. Kimberly is returning for the 1963 summer 

Financially the Theatre had a good year. The fifty cents theatre parking fee 
brings us goodwill and the flood of students means better business for us; we added 
an extra night to our productions this year and yet over half of the total seats for 
the eight nights were sold by subscription before the season started. 

Finally the Syndics wish to express their appreciation for the sabbatical leave 
granted to Mr. Gill from September 1, 1963, to July 1, 1964. For seventeen years 
he has maintained an exceptionally high standard of university theatre and the list 
of his former students reads like a Who's Who of Canadian Theatre. We are delighted 
that the Toronto Telegram has given to Robert Gill its award for the greatest 
contribution to Canadian Theatre. Mr. Gill will be away investigating European 
theatre, but he has arranged an excellent programme for Hart House Theatre; four 
plays will be produced by four guest directors : Herbert Whittaker, and three of Mr. 
Gill's former students — David Gardner, George McCowan, and, if he can arrange it, 
Leon Major. It should be a good year. 

C. C. Love 


While all our usual activities have been continued, increased utilization and 
demands are most evident in our psychiatric service and in our Infirmary. 

Formerly, we were accustomed to seeing each year approximately one hundred 
new patients with emotional problems referred for psychiatric assistance. Since we 
have had a psychiatrist more constantly available within our Health Service building, 
and since his presence has become more widely known to both students and staff, 
we have seen, in the past three years, a steady increase in utilization until this year 
233 new cases appeared for his attention. A further 62 students appeared for help 
who had been seen in previous years and a survey taken of the private psychiatrists 
and psychiatric clinics within the metropolitan area showed that at least 74 students 
consulted psychiatrists outside our University facilities during the year. Thus, a total 
of at least 369 students experienced problems for which they, their friends or their 
teachers felt some psychiatric assistance was desirable. The fact of need was further 
emphasized during the year by the occurrence of two suicides by students in at- 
tendance at the University and of a third student who had withdrawn previously 
for medical reasons. Neither of the first two were known to us nor, apparently, were 
their associates or teachers aware of any serious existing problem prior to the 
accomplished fact. 


This background emphasized the timeliness and value of a conference on student 
mental health which was held at Queen's University from May 10th to 13th, spon- 
sored by the National Federation of Canadian University Students and the World 
University Service of Canada, together with the Canadian Mental Health Association. 
The meeting was attended by persons representing almost every Canadian university 
and by some visitors from American colleges. Some fourteen representatives from 
the University of Toronto and the federated colleges participated, including persons 
from the Registrar's offices of both the University and the Colleges, chaplains, S.A.C. 
representatives, as well as two representatives from the Health Service. The great 
majority of the participants were non-medical, and very properly so, for it was 
emphasized many times by persons of all disciplines that mental health is not merely 
a medical problem but, in its preventive aspects, much more the responsibility of the 
community. One of the more common aggravating features frequently mentioned 
was that of the "bigness" of our universities, the loss of personal contact between 
student and faculty, together with the increasing impersonality and lack of identifica- 
tion on the part of many students. While it was emphasized many times that the 
majority of students enjoy and benefit from their university experience, there appears 
to be a group of possibly 10 per cent who require assistance at some time from one 
source or another. It seemed to be agreed that the most useful preventive action 
was an attitude of sympathetic interest on the part of all members of the university 
community, be they teaching, administrative or student body, and that the further 
development of our existing counselling facilities along these lines would be most 
desirable. Many students initially may shun an approach to available sources of 
formal counselling. Many more may be encouraged to seek help if they feel that 
a sympathetic hearing will result from their informal consultant, whether he be 
faculty member, registrar, chaplain, dean or don in residence. If such persons do 
elicit what appear to be more serious problems which they feel they cannot or should 
not handle themselves, then there are available the more professional sources of 
psychiatric assistance through the Health Service and other facilities. 

The University Infirmary was mentioned as a second area of increased activity. 
During the past year, we admitted 228 students for a total of 1,380 patient days, and 
operated at or near to capacity much more consistently than in former years. Our 
sincere thanks are due to Mrs. Annette Pringle, Nurse-in-Charge, and to her staff 
for the efficiency and smoothness of operation under the very difficult circumstances 
of working in an old and inadequate building which was not designed for this 
purpose. If, with our increasing registration, we experience a corresponding increase 
in use of the Infirmary, it is obvious that the facilities will be completely inadequate 
in a very few years. 

This serves to point up and re-emphasize the continuing problem of our future 
accommodation. During the year, it was necessary to split the Men's and Women's 
Divisions for lack of space to house the entire Service adequately. Our thanks are 
due to the Women's Athletic Association for their assistance in housing our Women's 
Division, and to the Superintendent's Department for our reunion in our most recent 
temporary quarters at 256 Huron Street. This building, which now constitutes our 
consulting offices, is the smallest we have occupied in many years. While efficient 
and compact, its atmosphere of crowded togetherness will no doubt again cause 
serious problems in handling an increased registration. 

While we can adapt ourselves to almost any situation which will provide 
adequate space and an internal organization planned with our own particular needs 
in mind, it is still our opinion that a small building designed to house both the 
Infirmary and the consulting offices, preferably adjacent to but not necessarily part 
of the Athletic Building, would be the most desirable solution. While we recognize 
the many difficulties and complexities of our present enormous University expansion, 
it is our sincere hope that our own problems will receive early and urgent considera- 

During the year, your Director attended the Fourteenth Assembly of the World 
Medical Association in New Delhi as an official representative of the Canadian 



Medical Association, of which he continues to serve as Honorary Treasurer. Dr. 
Frances Stewart and our Senior Staff Physician, Dr. David Smith, attended the 
annual meeting of the American College Health Association. 

It is a pleasure to record our appreciation of the support and co-operation 
received from all departments of the University with which we have had contact, and 
from such outside sources as the regional hospitals and the National Sanitarium 
Association, who again helped us tremendously with our chest X-ray survey for 
tuberculosis. Our particular respect and appreciation are due to Dr. J. A. Mac- 
Farlane, who retired at the end of the year, following eighteen years of service as 
the Chairman of our Advisory Committee. His cheerful assistance and good advice 
have always been a great support to those of us who have worked with him, and 
we wish him well. 

Statistical Report, 1962-1963 
(a) Analysis of Health Examinations 

1. Male students only, according to military Pulhems Grading, excluding M and S 



Total Classified unrestricted 



3175 1941 or 61.1% 1173 



61 or 



According to University Classification 

Total Activity 



examined unrestricted 



Men 3175 3087 or 97.2% 




37 or 


Women 2273 2226 or 97.9% 




11 or 


Total 5448 5313 or 97.5% 




48 or 


(b) Record of Service 





Health Examinations, students 





Office consultations (total attendances) 

Students: Medical 




Athletic injuries 




Staff and others: medical and surgical 





Visits to students in lodgings 





Gases referred to Consultants: 













Ear, nose and throat 










■ — 






























Total cases referred 





Infirmary Service 





Total number of infirmary days 




Average stay per patient (days) 





Hospital care, athletic injuries 





Total number of hospital days 





X-ray examinations 

Chest: Miniature films (Survey) 




Miniature films (Others) 




Large films 




Athletic injuries 





Vaccinations : smallpox 





Total physician attendances 







Requests from employers in the early part of 1963 confirmed the indications 
of recent years that requirements from industry and business for graduates in Arts, 
Science and Engineering cannot be filled from the number of available members of 
the graduating classes at the University at this time. Response of the students to 
opportunity was varied, especially in some of the occupational classifications that 
were not consistent with the usual concept of a career suitable for a university 
graduate. On the other hand, the bare fact of graduation was not always sufficient 
for selection if the candidate did not have the personal characteristics that the 
interviewer considered necessary for the employment opening under consideration. 

The career development of the graduate is too important to each individual 
to be left to the accident of blind choice among an abundance of equal opportunities. 
The University must provide the means of determination for its undergraduates by 
which they can weigh the vocational implications of their decision. With this in 
view, the Placement Service is attempting to relate current developments in other 
universities in the field of human relationships with experimental techniques ap- 
propriate to the Canadian economy and to the undergraduates and the graduating 
students of this University. During this time of full employment, it is possible to 
integrate the total resources available for the entire undergraduate body and attempt 
new methods of approach without impairing the individual's immediate vocational 

The following comparison of the work covered by the Placement Service last 
year and that of the year before indicates that the number of actual interviews at 
the Placement Service and the total of referred openings have dropped sharply during 
the last year. This is, in large measure, due to the fact that the number of graduating 

1961-2 1962-3 

Undergraduates and graduates registering for full-time employment 
Undergraduates registering for temporary employment 
Interviews for full-time employment at the Placement Service offices 
Full-time jobs listed directly with the University exclusive of government 

openings and those specifically directed to the graduating year 
Referrals to full-time employment 

Reported placement of registrants through all channels 
Registrations made inactive other than by direct placement 
Registrations from alumni in active employment 
Number of employers requesting members of the graduating class 
Openings for graduating class sent from employer to University 
Number of employers holding interviews on campus 
Estimated number of interviews by company representatives for full-time 

Estimated number of interviews by company representatives for summer 

Total number of interviews held on campus with employer representatives 





























students without employment at the end of the current year is the lowest on record. 
Consequently, it has not been necessary to devote the usual amount of time to individ- 
ual sessions with members of the graduating class. It is of interest that approximately 
19 per cent of the personal interviews this year were with students who were leaving 
the University after an incomplete undergraduate course, compared with 15 per cent 
similar interviews last year. It is an indication of the changing emphasis in this 
department of student services. 

J. K. Bradford 



An important outgrowth of a Physical Education programme is the progression 
of interest in some recreational sport from the first year to second and higher years. 
The Intramural programme at this University is now and has been for some years 
operating to capacity, 63 per cent of the total participation coming from second 
and higher year students. In order to maintain this level and at the same time to 
serve the needs of the whole student body, an attempt was made this year to place 
greater emphasis on leadership and instructional classes for first year students in such 
activities as Swimming and Life Saving, Skin and Scuba Diving, Life Guard Training, 
Volunteer Instructors, Weight Training, Sport of Judo, and Recreational and Skill 
Teaching periods. That this attempt was successful is evidenced by the fact that 
participation in team sports and in leadership and instructional classes was com- 
paratively equal, 1,458 and 1,466 respectively. In this way it is felt that we can 
best distribute the total programme until such time as adequate facilities are available. 

Scuba Diving has opened a whole new field in many areas and the Aquatics 
Department is prepared to do its share in assisting in other areas of study. This 
year two staff members are co-operating with the Ontario Department of Lands and 
Forests in projects in some of the lakes in Ontario. In future staff members will 
explore the possibility of co-operating in similar projects, not only with the Depart- 
ment of Lands and Forests, but with the Royal Ontario Museum, the Departments 
of Archaeology and Geology, and other departments within the University. 

Two staff members are proceeding to higher degrees. Mr. K. W. Wipper is 
doing doctorate work which should be completed by the end of the year and Mr. J. 
V. Daniel is proceeding to his M.A. at the University of Illinois. 

Statistical Report, First Year Physical Education, 1962-3 

First year students subject to requirement 2,152 

Less students who did not participate: 

1. Granted exemption (credit for 1 year's standing 

in Physical Education; C.O.T.C., U.R.T.P., U.N.T.D.; 

Ex-Service men; Mature Age; Medical) 408 

2. Withdrawn 46 

3. No record of attendance 

Number of individuals who participated in programme 

Total participation 

1. Intramural and Intercollegiate Team Sports 

2. Instructional and Coaching Classes 

3. Special activities 

Less duplication, i.e. students participating in two or more activities 

W. A. Stevens 


The football season was a thriller with not a weak team in the league — in fact 
a four-way tie was a distinct possibility late in the schedule. In the play-off McGill 
defeated Queen's, while Western and Toronto tied for third place. Laval won the 
Eastern Division in Hockey with Varsity a close second, McMaster defeating Laval 
in the play-off for the O-Q.A.A. championship. Assumption won the Basketball 
championship, Western being the only serious contender for the honours. In the other 










seventeen sports Toronto won seven championships and tied with University of 
Montreal in Tennis, a notable feat considering the fact that Montreal had a Davis 
Cup player on its team. 

The recently formed Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union organized the first 
Canadian Intercollegiate Championships in hockey and basketball during March. 
Four teams competed in a round-robin hockey tournament in Kingston, McMaster 
emerging as the Canadian champions; Assumption claimed the Canadian Inter- 
collegiate Basketball Championship after a hard-fought series in Windsor. Since only 
champions of the four Canadian associations were eligible, Toronto did not compete. 
We hope to be there next year! 

The T. A. Reed Trophy competition in which all colleges and faculties within 
the University compete in fifteen different sports was won in the first and second 
divisions, respectively, by Victoria and Forestry. 

As a result of the report of the Presidential Committee on the Athletic Programmes 
of the University of Toronto, the President appointed a Users' Committee for a new 
Men's Athletic Building with Dean Sisam as Chairman. Other members of the 
Committee were Mr. Stone, Vice-President (Administration) ; Principal Woodside; 
Mr. Hastie, Superintendent of the University; and Dr. J. H. Ebbs, Director of the 
School of Physical and Health Education. Key members of the staff in Physical 
Education (Men) and the Athletic Association made up the balance of ten members. 
A series of meetings was held extending from March until mid-May, supplemented 
by a number of meetings of the Athletic staff to prepare material for examination by 
the whole Committee. At the time of writing the report has been completed and will 
be in the hands of the President by mid-June. 

Three surprise presentations were made at the annual Athletic Dinner in addition 
to the regular awards. Dean Sisam was the second recipient of the T. R. Loudon 
Award for "outstanding services in the advancement of Athletics at the University 
of Toronto," this inscription and the First Colour design being engraved on a pre- 
sentation silver tray. No other person in the University has identified himself so closely 
with athletics or worked so hard for proper organization and understanding at the 
local, regional and national levels as Dean Sisam. A gold First Colour was awarded 
to Mr. J. E. McCutcheon for his "outstanding contribution to Intramural athletics" ; 
and Mr. J. P. Loosemore also was awarded a gold First Colour for services to athletics 
in the University. 

Dean Sisam completed his thirteenth year as a member of the Athletic Direc- 
torate and his fourth year as President of the Athletic Association. 

J. P. Loosemore 


The outstanding feature of the 1962-3 session is the substantial increase in the 
use of the Benson Building. This is the third year of operation. A brief comparison 
of the first and the third year is as follows: 

1960-1 1962-3 

Total enrolment in instructional classes in the Required Programme 

Total enrolment in instructional classes voluntarily 

Total weekly attendance in classes 

Total number of classes 

Number of students who have failed 

The number of classes, however, has remained fairly constant. One part-time staff 
member was added this year. This addition might have assisted very materially except 












for the time-table in the School of Physical and Health Education. The increased 
enrolment and the division of students according to their options have made staff 
time-tables unusually difficult. This Department is responsible for 24 hours of prac- 
tical work in the School but with the present division of students 45 staff hours are 
necessary to cover this work. This figure does not take into account extra classes for 
some students and considerable time in individual counselling. The results of this 
situation are shown in classes larger than are desirable and staff time-tables heavier 
than they should be. The addition of a full-time lecturer in 1963-4 should enable 
us to keep pace with further increases in enrolment next session. 

For the first time a record was kept of changes in classes from October 1st to 
November 1st. The total was 848 changes. These were changes made by students in 
their original and, in most cases, their most desirable activity and hour. Such changes 
were due to a variety of reasons, but mostly to changes in academic courses ; academic 
classes being divided into several sections; tutorial hours being added; the change of 
Saturday morning classes to another day in the week; or revised medical categories. 

Considerable clerical time was required to make these changes but in practically 
every case it was possible to make a satisfactory adjustment for the student. 

Special events in the Fall were as follows: Swim Judges Workshop (September 
22) ; Volleyball Workshop (September 29) ; Victoria College Sports Night (October 
10) ; Swim Workshop (October 19) ; Basketball Workshop, and Tea and discussions 
with Finnish Women's Gymnastic Team (October 27) ; Metropolitan Supervisors of 
Physical Education meeting to observe the Required Programme (October 29) ; and 
St. Hilda's Sports Night (November 21). 

Special events have been held on most Saturdays and all Saturdays during the 
second term. These were usually intercollegiate competitions. Some sports, however, 
involved other universities but not on a competitive basis. These "Sport Days" are 
becoming increasingly popular. Students meet socially, learn of other universities and 
cities, pit their skill against others of similar ability but do not engage in the highly 
specialized activity of intercollegiate championships. 

Another feature which is growing in favour is the individual college "Sports 
Night," when students from one college take over the building for an hour or two 
and engage in a variety of activities. The evening always ends with refreshments. 
These events are proving helpful in assisting students to know one another. We plan 
to hold more of these early in the first term. 

On January 26, the Benson Pool was made available for the men's swim meet 
with McGill and Bowling Green Universities. The six lane pool proved most accept- 
able and the meet was highly successful. 

On Wednesday, February 13, an "Open House" was held especially for students 
of the secondary schools in and near Toronto. The programme consisted of a cross- 
section of work by both the students in the Required Programme and the School 
of Physical and Health Education. Some 415 guests moved about the building carry- 
ing with them camp stools loaned by the Museum. We judge from the comments 
received that this was a successful effort at Public Relations. 

The programme for graduates was continued on Monday nights. By request it 
was extended from February 25th to March 25th, and 155 graduates were enrolled 
in five classes with instruction. The average attendance each night was 82. 

With the growth of aquatic activities, there have been repeated requests for the 
qualification of instructors, not only in basic swimming and water safety but also in 
a range of skills including springboard diving, synchronized swimming, lifesaving and 
the fundamentals of racing starts, strokes and turns. 

A pilot study with the co-operation of the Toronto Board of Education was 
completed in May immediately following examinations. The purpose in providing this 
course is to offer advanced work which progresses beyond that of the Royal Life 
Saving Society and the Canadian Red Cross Instructor Awards. Thirty-eight under- 
graduates were admitted to this intensive course of 60 hours. All were advanced 
swimmers holding at least RLSS Bronze standing in Lifesaving. Fifteen of this 


group have been qualified as Instructors of Swimming, Elementary Diving and Life- 
saving with University Rating. 

When the office of the School of Physical Education moved to Sidney Smith 
Hall, the Health Service for Women occupied its offices on the third floor of the 
Benson Building. The small lecture room was converted into six examining rooms. 
The temporary establishment of the Health Service in this building proved most con- 
venient to the students and most acceptable to all concerned. At the end of this 
session Dr. Stewart and her staff moved to their new quarters. This brief arrangement 
has proved the advisability of having the Health Service established in this building. 
Unfortunately such accommodation was not contemplated when the Benson Building 
was in the planning stages. 

I record with regret the resignation of Miss Mary Foster, Lecturer in this Depart- 
ment and Secretary-Treasurer of the Women's Athletic Association. Miss Foster 
leaves to complete her Master's degree at the University of Iowa. Miss Doris Miller 
begins postgraduate work at the University of Oregon and Miss Signy Paulson is 
leaving to be married. All of these staff members have made substantial contributions 
to the work of this Department. Three graduates of this University and one from 
McGill will join the staff in September. 

To the staff of the Superintendent's Department under Mr. Russell I extend 
my thanks for work carefully and expeditiously carried out. 

To Miss Jackson, Assistant Director and Chairman of Aquatics and all other 
staff members, I express my gratitude for a year outstandingly successful. 

Zerada Slack 


Since the opening of the Benson Building in October, 1959, it has been the 
aim of those connected with the athletic programme to increase the use of the 
facilities, to encourage wider participation and to expand the programme in every 
feasible way. A review of the year 1962-3 indicates not only that participation has 
more than doubled since 1959 but that the character of the programme has altered 
to meet the demands and interests of the students. 

Within the intramural programme the need for a vigorous outdoor game has led 
to the inclusion of field hockey with eleven teams participating this year. Curling was 
also included this year and after a modest beginning in the previous year shows indica- 
tions of becoming one of the more popular sports both at the intramural and at the 
intercollegiate levels. 

In intercollegiate competition, with the exception of golf, there was no change 
in the number of tournaments. Toronto teams were victorious in the indoor and out- 
door archery tournaments and the tennis tournament, and shared first place with 
Queen's University in ice hockey. In swimming and volleyball Toronto placed a close 
second to McGill University and Western respectively. In badminton, basketball and 
skiing Toronto teams could not cope with strong teams from Queen's, Western and 
Bishop's University. 

This was not the only type of intercollegiate competition, however. Invitation 
or pre-season games were again played, with Toronto being hosts to the University of 
Western Ontario, McGill University, McMaster University, the Ontario Agricul- 
tural College and Hamilton Teacher's College in volleyball, basketball and archery. 

Perhaps the most interesting development in intercollegiate activity is the advent 
of "sports days." Intercollegiate competition by its very nature is exclusive and the 
number of participants is limited. To give more students an opportunity to meet 
and participate with those in other universities, invitations were issued to the Uni- 


versity of Michigan and Syracuse University to attend a work-shop in swimming. A 
dance symposium included students from McGill University, and informal competi- 
tions in fencing were held with McMaster University and McGill. The emphasis 
was on participation and sociability without the intense competition which often 
develops in regulation intercollegiate competition. This is a new phase of the pro- 
gramme which is acknowledged by staff and students alike as an important develop- 
ment, one that should be pursued in the future. 

Several of the colleges and faculties made use of the Benson Building in the 
past year for their own sports nights. The facilities were reserved for basketball, 
volleyball, badminton and swimming with refreshments following. 

In September and October, volleyball and basketball clinics and ratings for 
officials were held at the Benson Building. These clinics were sponsored by the 
Women's Athletic Committee of the Canadian Association for Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation. Students and teachers from many areas in Ontario and 
Quebec benefited from the advanced coaching and practice in technique. Additional 
rating clinics for basketball and volleyball officials were held in February exclusively 
for University of Toronto students. 

On behalf of the Women's Athletic Association I would like to express our 
thanks to Miss K. M. Darroch who is retiring as President of the Women's Athletic 
Directorate. Her interest and co-operation have been an asset to the Directorate. 
May I express my sincere appreciation for the valued advice of Miss Slack and the 
unfailing assistance of the entire staff throughout this and preceding years. 

Mary E. Foster 


During the summer of 1962 and the 1962-3 academic year the University Naval 
Training Division successfully continued its job of training officers for the Active 
List of the Royal Canadian Naval Reserve. In H.M.C.S. Cornwallis and at sea in the 
Atlantic, twenty-one first and second year cadets underwent training. Of more than 
one hundred examinations attempted only three were failed. In addition Cadet W. J. 
Shambrook and Cadet J. R. Wright won awards as the Best First Year Cadet in their 
respective Divisions. The thirteen third year cadets, most of whom trained on the 
west coast, passed all their courses. 

In October all thirteen third year cadets were promoted to the rank of Sub- 
Lieutenant and ten of them joined the Active List of H.M.C.S. York; two of the 
remaining three were unable to serve in H.M.C.S. York owing to their absence 
from Toronto. 

The cadet winter training commenced on September 25. Seventeen probationary 
cadets were recruited and sixteen of these were subsequently promoted to the rank 
of cadet. The standard reached in the winter training examinations was high and 
the over-all attendance of R.O.T.P. and U.N.T.D. cadets of almost 93 per cent was 
the best yet achieved. 

The success of winter training was largely due to the loyalty and hard work of 
the U.N.T.D. officers. Lieutenant-Commander J. B. Dunlop, Lieutenant F. R. 
Berchem, Lieutenant D. W. Milne and Lieutenant C. I. Mason continued their 
service with the U.N.T.D. while Lieutenant P. H. Watson, Lieutenant M. P. 
Shiner and Sub-Lieutenant E. M. Sellers replaced Lieutenant P. F. Jones, Lieutenant 
E. A. Overton and Sub-Lieutenant J. C. George who were appointed to other 
duties in H.M.C.S. York. 

In addition to the regular weekly drills which continued to the end of March, 
the cadets participated in the Tri-Service Remembrance Day Service at the Soldiers' 


Tower, Hart House on November 10th, and in the annual Cadet Rifle Competition 
in March. Social functions included the Tri-Service Ball in Hart House, a Mess 
Dinner and a Christmas Party in H.M.C.S. York. 

The Cadets were inspected by Commodore J. W. F. Goodchild during the 
Change of Command Ceremony aboard H.M.C.S. York on February 27th. On 
March 31st the annual cadet graduation ceremony was held aboard H.M.C.S. York, 
and the cadets were inspected by Commodore P. D. Taylor, R.C.N. , the Commanding 
Officer Naval Divisions. Commodore Taylor addressed the parade after presenting 
awards to Cadet G. R. French (Best First Year Cadet), Cadet G. D. Miller (Best 
Second Year Cadet) and to Chief Cadet Captain D. D. Doederlein (Outstanding 
Third Year Cadet). The guests at this impressive ceremony included representatives 
of the University and H.M.C.S. York as well as many friends and relatives of the 

J. D. Prentice 


The Contingent enjoyed a successful year in its training programme which is 
designed to prepare selected students for commissions in the Canadian Army 
Militia or Regular Force. Recruiting showed a promising upturn, several C.O.T.C. 
vacancies in addition to those originally allotted were secured, and the C.O.T.C. 
cadet strength rose to 47. In addition 29 cadets were in the course of training for 
the Regular Army under the R.O.T.P. plan, four under the subsidized medical plan, 
and 18 under the subsidized dental plan. With nine contingent officers on strength 
(and the Resident Staff Officer, Capt. R. C. Kibblewhite, Canadian Guards) the 
total contingent strength was 109. Lt. R. D. Abbott left on transfer to the 4th 
Princess Louise Dragoon Guards. The Contingent was fortunate to secure the 
services of two additional members of the university staff: Major H. S. Marshall, 
who had served during the war with the Royal Scots Greys, on his retirement from 
the Governor-General's Horse Guards; and Capt. R. F. Steenberg who had won 
an M.C. serving with the Algonquin Regiment. Of the remaining officers three 
were also members of the University staff, two were graduates, and two were 
graduate students. 

Training was carried out under a new and improved syllabus designed to 
enable the Contingent to exploit the resources of the University in providing 
theoretical training in preparation for, and closely integrated with, practical training 
provided at service schools during summer months. Apart from two lectures on the 
history of World War II by Colonel C. P. Stacey and a lecture on Canadian defence 
policy by Wing Commander John Gellner, all instruction was carried out by the 
contingent officers. Some evidence of its seriousness and high competence was pro- 
vided by the fact that three third-phase cadets were selected to complete their 
training during the summer with the 4 Canadian Infantry Brigade Group in 

The cataloguing of the Contingent library was completed and a number of 
recent publications added to it. Borrowing showed a gratifying increase. 

The rifle team trained at Hart House, gave a good account of itself in compe- 
tition at Royal Military College, and retained the O'Keefe Trophy in competition 
with the U.N.T.D. and the U. of T. Squadron R.C.A.F. Once again the Con- 
tingent co-operated with the U.N.T.D. and the U. of T. Squadron R.C.A.F. 
in the Remembrance Day Service organized by the Alumni Association. 

The Tri-Service Ball was held on January 25 at Hart House, under the distin- 
guished patronage of President Bissell as Honorary Colonel and Major-General 
George Kitching, General Officer Commanding Central Command. The Annual 


Mess Dinner, held on March 12 at College Street Armouries, was addressed by the 
Adjutant General, Major-General W. A. B. Anderson, and attended also by Briga- 
dier H. E. Brown, Commander, Central Ontario Area. The occasion provided an 
opportunity to pay tribute to Lt. Col. A. C. M. Ross, who retired in 1962 after 22 
years Militia service, and after four years as Commanding Officer during which 
he made a notable and enduring contribution to the organization and functioning 
of the Contingent. 

R. A. Spencer 


As in previous years, the University Squadron carried out an officer-training 
programme and provided administrative support for R.C.A.F. officer cadets enrolled 
at the University. The on-campus training is designed to supplement the more 
technical and practical instructions given in the summers at stations across Canada 
and overseas. Its quality depends to a considerable extent on the assistance of various 
members of the University teaching staff, and the unit is glad to record again its 
appreciation of this assistance. 

The chief social event in this Squadron's winter calendar was the Tri-Service 
Ball at Hart House, in which forces were joined with the U.N.T.D. and C.O.T.C. 
The R.C.A.F. Patron this year was Air Commodore W. F. M. Newson, Command- 
ant, R.C.A.F. Staff College. The end of winter training was marked by a mess 
dinner at the Squadron's parent unit, Station Downsview. 

Unit strength decreased this year to a total of 97, of whom 38 were fully subsi- 
dized members of the Regular Force, and 59 members of the Reserve. The decrease 
was due partly to the elimination of graduates of the military colleges, who in former 
years came to Toronto to complete their work for engineering degrees, and to the 
cut-back of the quota for women officers. There was also some difficulty in finding 
enough suitable applicants for training in the technical branches. Changes which 
have been made in the summer training syllabus for technical officers, designed to 
take them out of the classroom into practical situations on the units, may increase 
the attractiveness of technical training for university students in future. 

It is a pleasure to report that during the winter training period, Flight Lieu- 
tenant J. McManus received the Canadian Forces Decoration, and Flight Lieutenant 
D. G. Baker was promoted to the rank of Squadron Leader. The only staff change 
was the temporary recruitment of Flight Lieutenant T. Sakamoto, a Regular Force 
officer attending the University of Toronto, as O.C. Cadets. Excellent support con- 
tinues to be given the unit by Flight Lieutenant D. R. Stewart, the Resident Staff 
Officer, and his Orderly Room staff. 

W. H. Dray 


For the Students' Administrative Council, the academic year 1962-3 was one 
of new directions. The Council truly "took the lead in the creation of a new order 
of things." The President of the University, whose advice and encouragement were 
determinative, expressed this new order when he spoke at the annual University of 
Toronto Dinner to some two hundred student leaders of the University: "I realize 
that your present stand is no superficial or unreasoned movement. You are, it is 
true, an integral part of the university community, but you are a part that changes 


every year, and you are deeply conscious of yourselves as citizens going into a world 
where you will be asked to share greater and greater responsibility. And I think 
that it is in this capacity that you speak when you ask for changes in the constitution 
which would give you a clearer sense of guiding your own affairs, and determining 
your own goals." 

The constitutional changes referred to by the President were two: delineation 
of S.A.G. authority with regard to the Council's office staff, and greater S.A.C. 
control over its own funds. The minutes of the Council meetings recount the changes 
in detail. They were approved by the Council, by the S.A.C. — Caput Liaison Com- 
mittee and by the Caput itself. Although the consent of all these had been obtained, 
the Board of Governors requested further study, so that a Special Inquiry Committee 
of the Board was constituted late in the academic year to consider the legal effects 
of the proposed changes. At the time of writing the Board's Committee has not 
yet reported; but a number of changes with the consent of the administration have 
been acted upon and, as the President said at the same dinner, "the arguments at 
the present time are really about technicalities." It will remain to the Council which 
follows to settle the final wording and detail of these changes. The Council has 
now established beyond any doubt that the students of the University are responsible 
in a real way for their own extracurricular affairs, and will have this responsibility 
outlined in clarity and detail both in fact and in law. 

One concrete and immediate result has been the creation of a new S.A.C. 
reporting structure. The Council will now have its channel of communications with 
the administration through the President's representatives on the Council and in 
particular through the new Vice-President (Academic), Moffatt St. A. Woodside. 
The relationship of the Council to the administration has now been established as 
one based on academic tenets and responsibilities. The students themselves, rather 
than their staff, will deal with their Simcoe Hall counterparts on a day-to-day basis, 
and will set the guidelines for student policy. A step forward in this direction was 
taken when the S.A.C. assumed responsibility for an incident of student vandalism 
during an off-campus football week-end, investigated the situation itself, and recom- 
mended that a specific penalty be levied against the two students whom it felt to 
be responsible. The Caput of the University commended the Council on its action 
and, after its own appropriate investigation, accepted the recommendation proposed 
by the S.A.C.'s Committee on Student Discipline. 

The Council this year initiated what President Bissell termed "the first rational 
proposal" for a Student Administrative Centre at the University. After negotiations 
with the President's Advisory Committee on Accommodation and Facilities 
(PACAF), the S.A.C's University Committee submitted an exhaustive study of 
campus luncheon, office, and meeting-room facilities, and made specific proposals 
to construct a building to be owned by the University, but paid for from student 
funds, to meet the obvious problems which the student body was encountering. As 
an interim measure, PACAF gave the Council additional space in Bancroft Hall, 
and will determine whether or not in its opinion there is still a need for additional 
facilities as soon as the legal status of Council has been determined in the Board of 
Governors' report. The leadership for this project was provided by Howard Adelman 
of the School of Graduate Studies, Vince Kelly of the Faculty of Law, and Berna- 
dette Sulgit of St. Michael's College. 

The most important Commission of the S.A.C. is the Finance Commission. 
This year chaired by John Hayes of Wycliffe. the Commission passed upon all 
Council expenditures before their presentation to the Council itself, examined all 
budgets of subsidiary organizations, and prepared the annual budget of the S.A.C. 
for 1963-4. It should be stressed that not only does the financial and administrative 
staff of the Council sit and vote on this Commission, but the President's Representa- 
tives do as well, so that S.A.C. -administration contact with the quarter of a million 
dollar S.A.C. budget is at a maximum. 

Leadership was exhibited by the Council early in the fall when confronted with 


much-publicized discrimination in student housing. The S.A.C.'s Housing Service, 
financed jointly by the Council and the administration, and administered by the 
Council, revealed that a number of Toronto landlords refused to abide by the Uni- 
versity's policy of non-discrimination. These persons' accommodations were, of 
course, not listed by the Service; but the Council at its inaugural meeting decided 
that it had a responsibility to provide education in this area. Hence, it aligned itself 
with the Ontario Human Rights Commission and the educational project worked 
out by the S.A.C. and the Human Rights Commission became the pilot project for 
Canadian universities combating discrimination. Moreover, the Council communi- 
cated with the Minister of Labour and all members of the Provincial Legislature to 
exert pressure for the addition of more stringent provisions in the Ontario Human 
Rights Code in the field of public accommodation. 

Another innovation for the S.A.C. was the sponsorship of an inquiry into the 
Canadian nuclear arms issue. Feeling that the Council had the financial resources 
and advertising facilities to sponsor such an inquiry, two University College students, 
Arthur Pape and Ian Gentles, invited the Council to take leadership. The S.A.C.'s 
Richard Clippingdale of Trinity College, later in the year chosen one of Toronto's 
Woodrow Wilson Fellows, chaired the Committee which sponsored Professors Mac- 
pherson, McNaught, Fox, and Gregor in a public debate before a packed audience 
at Trinity's Convocation Hall. Submissions were also received from the campus 
political organizations and interested students. After consideration of the Commit- 
tee's report, the Council determined to disseminate through The Varsity the collected 
opinions of the participants. In the "political" sphere as well, the Council for the 
first time contributed money from student funds to the political parties on campus 
for the Model Parliament election campaign. The annual Model Parliament, spon- 
sored by the S.A.C. for the political clubs, provides political education and parlia- 
mentary training in the Legislature of Ontario for politically orientated students, 
and the Council in providing funds for electoral purposes has anticipated the day 
when national and provincial elections will be partially financed from the public 
purse in the public interest. 

University theatre was supported by the S.A.C. this year through its sponsor- 
ship at Toronto of the annual Canadian Inter- Varsity Drama Festival. Students 
from some twenty campuses came to compete for Canadian university theatre 
honours. The guidance of John Hayes (Wycliffe) and Janet Archibald (Trinity) 
coupled with the financial and administrative support of the S.A.C. combined to 
produce the most successful Festival yet held. As part of this renewed theatrical 
interest, the S.A.C. set up a new Drama Committee to provide funds for further 
creative and imaginative university student theatre on campus. 

The Council's educational concern was indicated by the sponsorship of the 
first annual N.F.C.U.S. Seminar at Toronto under the chairmanship of Jack Tuttle- 
bee (St. Michael's), and a new concept in university yearbooks was introduced in 
Torontonensis by Frank Edmonds of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engin- 
eering. Then too, fruitful Council-administration collaboration was indicated 
throughout the year. While negotiating the new constitutional and legal status of 
the S.A.C, the Council made representations for changes in the University parking 
regulations and PACAF consented to some concessions. S.A.C. proposals were also 
made for a University-wide study week and for re-examination of the University 
post-Christmas examination policy. 

The Council met its obligations to those in need throughout the year. The 
World University Service Committee raised almost $5,000 for share, the Student 
Services Commission collected some 4,500 pints of blood for the Red Cross, the 
Council endorsed and aided the Mysore Project which raised $2,700 in aid of the 
Freedom from Hunger Campaign, and $1,500 was again this year sent to University 
College at Dar es Salaam, Tanganyika. Council continued to support the University 
Settlement House in both time and money. In music, outlets were provided for 
student talent through the Council's Blue and White Band and the University of 


Toronto Chorus and Orchestra. The Chorus, under the direction of Walter Barnes 
(Mus.) was particularly successful, winning high praise across the province. The 
Blue and White Band performed well under Walter Hall and through the efforts 
of this year's Music Committee chaired by Gary Craig (SPS), will have professional 
advisement next year. Finally, the Orchestra under the talented hand of Milton 
Barnes displayed much ability to its audiences. 

This report would be far too long if it were to enumerate the many activities 
and projects for which the Council must assume responsibility throughout the year. 
Mere mention of its Housing Service, Book Exchange, Chartered Flights, publi- 
cations (The Varsity, Torontonensis, and Jargon) indicates the scope of the 
Council's duties. More mundane tasks as well are performed: dances sponsored, 
cheerleaders fielded, orientation and initiation planned, football week-end trans- 
portation overseen. Then too, the Council chooses representatives to some dozen 
student conferences, congresses, and seminars held annually at the universities in 
Canada and the United States, and plans, organizes, and finances week-end 
exchanges with the University of Montreal, the University of North Carolina, and 
Harvard — each institution selected for cultural and educational benefits that 
Toronto students in particular would find of interest. Thus, it becomes obvious why 
the Council has its own staff of some eight to ten employees, to whom the Council 
from its own funds pays annually some $38,000 in salary, and who aid in the admin- 
istration of a budget which this year amounted to $277,180. 

Over the years, one staff member in particular has worked to build the S.A.C. 
to the role and position in university affairs which it exercises today. His name is 
E. A. Macdonald, and for over thirty years he served the students of the Univer- 
sity as General Secretary-Treasurer of the Students' Administrative Council. He was 
originally appointed when the Council was deeply in debt, and within two years 
had the student government back on its feet, from which position it has grown and 
matured under his guidance and leadership. He was the first University appointee 
of President Cody, and was demobilized from the armed forces, where he held the 
rank of Major, specifically to administer Project Ajax (the return of the veterans 
to the University) after the war. This year, E. A. Macdonald resigned his position 
with the Council because of ill health. Throughout the year the Council sorely missed 
his steadying hand at the helm, and at the annual University of Toronto Dinner 
awarded him its highest honour, the Extraordinary Honour Award. The tribute read 
at the dinner is small testimonial to the debt which the students owe this man: "To 
a man of wisdom, of dedication, and of charity, an Extraordinary Honour Award, 
on behalf of the students he has served so long and so well." 

The Student Council of 1962-3 recommended to the following Council the 
appointment of Mr. Macdonald's successor, Robert S. Rawlings. It was, therefore, 
left to the next S.A.C. to initiate in fact the new relationships with the Council's 
staff which had been negotiated with the administration throughout the year. 
During this time, the Council was deeply appreciative of the tact, patience, and 
diplomacy which were exercised by its Accountant, Maurice F. Murrill, and Execu- 
tive Assistant, Miss Rose Marie Harrop. Throughout the year, they were a tower 
of strength to their students. 

The Speaker of the Students' Administrative Council for the year 1962-3 was 
Mr. Marvin A. Catzman, B.A., LL.B. The Varsity Co-Editors were David Griner 
(Law) and Frank Marzari (Graduate Studies). The Executive Commission were 
Judith Ransom (Trinity), Vice-President; John Hayes (Wycliffe), Finance Com- 
missioner; Alvin Shapiro (University College), Publications Commissioner; 
and Allen Beech (Emmanuel), National Affairs Commissioner. The Assistant 
to the President was J. Gerald Godsoe (University College), Ontario Rhodes 
Scholar for 1963. The time, work, and affection which these leaders gave to their 
University cannot be expressed in words. 

Jordan G. Sullivan 
(Faculty of Law) 




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de Montmollin, D. P. Review, Phoenix, vol. 16, no. 4, winter, 1962, pp. 283-4. 

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"Mind and Spade"; 16 articles in Jewish Standard from May 1, 1962, to May 1, 1963. 

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Lee, M. O. "Orpheus and Eurydice: Blueprint for Opera" (Canadian Music Journal, vol. 6, 
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Philip, J. A. "Mimesis in the Sophistes of Plato" (Transactions and Proceedings of the 

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Rudd, W. J. N. "Donne and Horace" (Times Literary Supplement, March 22, 1963, p. 208). 

"Dryden on Horace and Juvenal" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 2, 

Jan., 1963, pp. 155-69). 

"Humble Self Esteem: A Mannerism of the Younger Pliny" (Classical News and 

Views, vol. 7, no. 2, 1962, pp. 5-8). 

Review, Phoenix, vol. 17, no. 1, spring, 1963, pp. 70-2. 

Rudd, W. J. N. and Heichelheim, F. M. Review, Phoenix, vol. 17, no. 1, spring, 1963, pp. 

Wallace, W. P. "Loans to Karystos about 370 B.C." (Phoenix, vol. 16, no. 1, spring, 1962, 

pp. 15-28). 

Review, ibid., vol. 17, no. 1, spring, 1963, p. 76. 


Brownlee, J. S. Review, International Journal, vol. 18, no. 2, 1963, p. 248. 
Dobson, W. A. C. H. Mencius: A New Translation. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 

"Towards a Historical Treatment of the Grammar of Archaic Chinese: I, EAC. yueh 

becomes LAC. M* (Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies, vol. 23, 1961, pp. 5-18). 

Review, Oriental Art vol. 7, no. 3, p. 142. 

Saywell, W. G. G. Review, Canadian Historical Review, vol. 44, no. 1, March, 1963, pp. 

Shih, C. C. "The Origin of the Six-Minister Official System in China" (Continent Magazine, 

vol. 25, no. 7, 1962, pp. 1-8). 
Smith, R. M. "Techniques of Disintegration" (Culture, vol. 23, no. 4, 1962, pp. 368-88). 

Review, Archaeology, vol. 15, no. 3, 1962, p. 204. 

Ueda, M. "Japanese Literature since World War II" (Literary Review, vol. 6, no. 1, 1962, 

pp. 5-22). 


(ed.). Literary Review: Japan Number. Teaneck: Fairleigh Dickenson University. 

1962. Pp. 144. 

"The Nature of Poetry: Japanese and Western Views" (Yearbook of Comparative and 

General Literature, no. 11, 1962, pp. 142-8). 

Review, Prairie Schooner, vol. 36, no. 2, 1962. 


Bessinger, J. B. Beowulf, Caedmon's Hymn, and Other Old English Poems (recording). 
New York: Caedmon Records. 1962. 

The Canterbury Tales: General Prologue (recording). New York: Caedmon Records. 


"Maldon and the Olafsdrapa"; in Studies in Old English Literature in Honor of Arthur 

G. Brodeur, ed. S. B. Greenfield, pp. 23-35. 

Bissell, G. T. "Higher Education in Modern China" (Washington Post Outlook, Sept. 30, 
1962, p. El). 

Review, University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 3, April, 1963, pp. 294-5. 

Bruckmann, Patricia. "Explosion in the Glassworks" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 504, 

Jan., 1963, pp. 227-8). 
Buitenhuis, P. "American Literature: Some Assays of Bias" (University of Toronto Quarterly, 
vol. 32, no. 3, April, 1963, pp. 314-18). 

Reviews, Canadian Forum, Nov., 1962; Globe and Mail, June 16, 1962; Dec. 1, 1962; 

Feb. 16, 1963; March 9, 1963; April 6, 1963; New York Times Book Review, May 6, 
1962; Sept. 2, 1962; pet. 14, 1962; April 7, 1963. 

Carroll, J. J. "Recent Eighteenth-Century Studies" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 
32, no. 1, Oct., 1962, pp. 98-101). 

Da vies, Robertson. Glanz und Schwdche (trans, of A Mixture of Frailties by Richard Hoff- 
man). Berlin: P. Neff. 1963. Pp. 465. 

Ein Leid voor Monica (trans, of A Mixture of Frailties by C. Van Eijsden). The 

Hague: M. C. Stok. 1963. Pp. 344. 

"Some Thoughts on Book Collecting"; in Party of Twenty, ed. Clifton Fadiman, pp. 

97-107. New York: Simon and Schuster. 1963. 
Endicott, N. J. Review, University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 3, April, 1963, pp. 

Fox, D. "Editing and Literary Criticism" (Iowa English Yearbook, fall, 1962, pp. 33-6). 
"Henryson's Fables" (Journal of English Literary History, vol. 29, Dec, 1962, pp. 


"Some Scribal Alterations of Dates in the Bannatyne MS" (Philological Quarterly, 

vol. 42, April, 1963, pp. 259-63), 
Greene, D. J. "Is There a 'Tory' Prose Style?" (Bulletin of the New York Public Library, 
Sept., 1962, pp. 449-54). 

"Jane Austen and the Peerage"; in Jane Austen: Twentieth-Century Views, ed. Ian 

Watt. New York: Prentice-Hall. 1963. (Reprint) 

"Reflections on a Literary Anniversary" (Queen's Quarterly, vol. 70, no. 2, summer, 

1963, pp. 198-208). 

"Samuel Johnson and 'Natural Law' " (Journal of British Studies, vol. 2, no. 2, May, 

1963, pp. 59-75). 

Review, Philological Quarterly, vol. 41, July, 1962, pp. 629-30. 

Harris, R. S. "Education"; in "Letters in Canada, 1961" (University of Toronto Quarterly, 

vol. 31, no. 4, July, 1962, pp. 539-45). 
i "Higher Education in Canada" (Dalhousie Review, vol. 42, no. 4, winter, 1962, 

pp. 423-36). 
Heyworth, P. L. "Crayke: A Seventeenth-century Peculiar" (Yorkshire Archeological Journal, 

vol. 160, 1962, pp. 662-4). 

"Milton's God" (Times Literary Supplement, March 9, 1962, p. 235). 

"Thomas Smith, Humfrey Wanley and the Cottonian Library" (ibid., Aug. 31, 

1962, p. 660). 

■ Review, Notes and Queries, vol. 207, Dec, 1962, pp. 472-4. 

Hoeniger, F. D. (ed.). Pericles (The Arden Shakespeare). London: Methuen; Cambridge, 
Mass.: Harvard University Press. 1963. Pp. xci, 188. 

Reviews, Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 500, Sept., 1962, p. 138; Erasmus, vol. 14, 

no. 23-4, Dec, 1961, pp. 743-5; Queen's Quarterly, vol. 69, no. 2, summer, 1962, pp. 
302-4; University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 1, Oct., 1962, pp. 93-7. 

Hoeniger, F. D. and Hoeniger, J. F. M. Review, University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 31, 

no. 4, July, 1962, pp. 492-5. 
Leech, C. (ed.). Dr. Faustus (Marlowe). London: Methuen. 1962. Pp. 145. 

The John Fletcher Plays. London: Chatto and Windus. 1962. Pp. 179. 

"Marlowe's Humor"; in Essays on Shakespeare and Elizabethan Drama in Honor of 

Hardin Craig, ed. R. Hosley, pp. 69-81. Columbia: University of Missouri Press. 1962. 


"Recent Studies in the Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama" (Studies in English 

Literature, vol. 3, no. 2, spring, 1963, pp. 269-85), 

Shakespeare: The Chronicles. London: Longmans Green. 1962. Pp. 47. 

Leyerle, J. F. "The Text and the Tradition" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, 

no. 2, Jan, 1963, pp. 205-16). 
MacCallum, H. R. "Milton and Figurative Interpretation of the Bible" (University of 

Toronto Quarterly, vol. 31, no. 4, July, 1962, pp. 397-415). 

"W. B. Yeats: The Shape Changer and his Critics" (ibid., vol. 32, no. 3, April, 

1963, pp. 307-13). 

MacLean, K. John Locke and English Literature of the Eighteenth Century (Yale University 

Press, 1936). Reprinted, Russell & Russell. 1962. 
McLuhan, H. M. "The Electronic Age"; in Mass Media in Canada, ed. John A. Irving, 

pp. 177-205. Toronto: Ryerson Press. 1962. 

"Joyce, Aquinas, and the Poetic Process" ; in Joyce's Portrait, Criticisms and Critiques, 

ed. Thomas E. Connolly, pp. 249-66. New York: Appleton-Century. 1962. 

MacLure, M. "The Minor Translations of George Chapman" (Modern Philology, vol. 40, 
no. 3, 1963, pp. 172-83). 

"Spenser's Allegories" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 1, Oct, 1962, 

pp. 83-92). 

Reviews, Queen's Quarterly, vol. 69, no. 3, 1962, pp. 481-2; University of Toronto 

Quarterly, vol. 31, no. 4, July, 1962, pp. 484-5. 

McPherson, H. A. "Mashel Teitelbaum: The Artist in Opposition" (Canadian Art, no. 85, 
May- June, 1963, pp. 168-71). 

"The Mask of Satire"; in Masks of Fiction, ed. A. J. M. Smith, pp. 162-75. Toronto: 

McClelland and Stewart. 1961. 

- "Peter Sager: The Object as Word" (Canadian Art, no. 83, Jan.-Feb, 1963, pp. 46-9). 
Reviews, Canadian Art, no. 81, SeDt.-Oct, 1962, pp. 368-9; no. 82, Nov.-Dec, 1962, 

pp. 462-3; no. 83, Jan.-Feb, 1963, p. 8; no. 85, Mav-June, 1963, pp. 154-5; Canadian 

Literature, no. 15, winter, 1963, pp. 74-6. 
Madden, J. F. "The Teaching of Poetry" (Basilian Teacher, vol. 7, no. 1, Oct, 1962, pp. 

Parker, R. B. "Dramaturgy in Shakespeare and Brecht" (University of Toronto Quarterly, 

vol. 32, no. 3, April, 1963, pp. 229-46). 
Pettigrew, J. S. "Stratford's Tenth Season: A Director's Year" (Queen's Quarterly, vol. 

49, no. 3, autumn, 1962, pp. 250-62). 

"Tennyson's Ulysses: A Reconciliation of Opposites" (Victorian Poetry, vol. 1, Jan, 

1963, np. 27-45). 

Priestley, F. E. L. (ed.). The Canadian Dictionary. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart. 
1962. Pp. xxxiv, 862. 

"Festschrift for Marjorie H. Nicolson" (Journal of the History of Ideas, vol. 24, July- 
Sept, 1963, pp. 433-9). 

(ed.). Representative Poetry, vols. 1 and 2. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 

1962. Pp. 424, 724. 

'Tennyson" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 1, Oct, 1962, pp. 102-6). 

Pritchard, A. D. "From These Uncouth Shores: Seventeenth-Century Literature of New- 
foundland" (Canadian Literature, vol. 14, autumn, 1962, pp. 5-20). 

"George Wither: The Poet as Prophet" (Studies in Philology, vol. 59, no. 2, pt. 1, 

April, 1962, pp. 211-30). 

"George Wither' s Quarrel with the Stationers: An Anonymous Reply to The Schollers 

Purgatory" (Studies in Bibliography, vol. 16, 1963, pp. 27-42). 

Roper, G. et al. "Criticism of Herman Melville: A Selected Checklist" (Modern Fiction 
Studies, vol. 8, autumn, 1962, pp. 312-46). 

Ross, M. (ed.). The New Canadian Library, vols. 28-33: My Discovery of England (Stephen 
Leacock) ; Swamp Angel (Ethel Wilson) ; Each Man's Son (Hugh MacLennan) ; Roughing 
it in the Bush (Susanna Moodie) ; White Narcissus (Raymond Knister). Toronto: 
McClelland & Stewart. 1962. 

Schoeck, R. J. "Italian Literary Criticism and the Writing of Intellectual History" (Uni- 
versity of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 2, Jan, 1963, pp. 199-204). 

"The Libraries of Common Lawyers in Renaissance England: Some Notes and a 

Provisional List" (Manuscripta, vol. 6, Oct, 1962, pp. 155-63). 

"On the Planning of Graduate Studies" (under pseud, of R. T. More) (Dominican 

Educational Bulletin, vol. 4, 1963, pp. 27-9). 

Reviews, Manuscripta, vol. 6, July, 1962, p. 110; vol. 7, 1963, p. 46; Review of 

Politics, vol. 24, July, 1962, p. 415; Thought, vol. 37, summer, 1962, p. 311; autumn 

1962, p. 459. 
Sirluck, E. "How Good is our Library?" (Varsity Graduate, vol. 10, no. 3, spring, 1963 

pp. 25-32). 
Watt, F. W. "Fiction;" in "Letters in Canada, 1961" (University of Toronto Quarterly 

vol. 31, no. 4, July, 1962, pp. 454-73). 

(ed.) "Letters in Canada, 1961" (ibid., pp. 431-587). 

Woodhouse, A. S. P. Review, Church History, Dec, 1962, pp. 467-8. 



Brooks, H. A. "Frank Lloyd Wright Drawings" {Journal of the Royal Architectural Insti- 
tute of Canada, vol. 39, Dec, 1962, pp. 12-14). 

Graham, J. W. "A Model of the Athenian Acropolis in the Royal Ontario Museum" (Antike 
Kunst, vol. 5, no. 2, 1962, pp. 81-2). 

Review, Archaeology, vol. 15, no. 3, autumn, 1962, p. 217. 

Johnson, L. Delacroix. London: Wiedenfeld & Nicholson; New York: W. W. Norton. 
1963. Pp. 123. 

Delacroix: Catalogue of the Exhibition at the Art Gallery of Toronto and the 

National Gallery of Canada. Toronto. 1962. 
- "A Delacroix Exhibition in Canada" {Connoisseur, Jan., 1963, pp. 59-64). 

"Delacroix's North African Pictures" {Canadian Art, no. 83, Jan.-Feb., 1963, pp. 


Rothlisberger, M. R. Claude Lorrain, Album Wildenstein. Paris: Les Beaux-Arts 
Editions d'Etudes et de Documents. 1962. Pp. 95, 60 pi. 

"Claude Lorrain" {Art de France, vol. 1, 1961, pp. 351-2). 

"An 'Ecce Homo' by Rubens" {Burlington Magazine, vol. 104, no. 717, Dec, 1962, 

p. 543). 

"Gift of a Masterpiece" {Art Gallery of Toronto, News and Notes, vol. 7, no. 2, 

April, 1963, pp. 1-2) 
Vickers, G. S. Review, Burlington Magazine, vol. 104, no. 712, July, 1962. 
Vitzthum, W. "Le Dessin a Naples" {UOeil, no. 97, Jan., 1963, pp. 40-51). 
— "Exhibitions of Italian Drawings, 1962" {Master Drawings, vol. 1, no. 1, spring, 

1963, pp. 54-8). 

"Un nouveau dessin de Poussin pour Marino" {Art de France, vol. 2, 1963, p. 265) 

Welsh, R. "Dutch Painting and the Cobra Group" {Canadian Art, no. 85, May-June, 1963, 

pp. 158-62). 
Winter, F. E. Reviews, Phoenix, vol. 16, no. 3, autumn, 1962, pp. 209-10; vol. 17, no. 1, 

spring. 1963, pp. 72-3. 


Balthazard, I. G. et al. French VII. Bibliography 14. Critical and Biographical References 
for the Study of Contemporary French Literature. Vol. 3, no. 4. New York: French 
Institute. 1962. Pp. vi, 1407-1551. 

Curtis, A. R. "Allocution au nom des laureats nord-americains du Prix Racine, prononcee 
a la ceremonie de cloture du ler Congres International Racinien tenu a Uzes, le 10 
septembre, 1961" {Actes du ler congres International Racinien, Uzes, 7—10 septembre 
1962, pp. 121-2). 

Dembowski, P. F. Reviews, Canadian Journal of Linguistics, vol. 8, spring, 1963, pp. 115- 
19; Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 19, Oct., 1962, pp. 84-5; Romance Phil 
ology, vol. 16, Aug., 1962, pp. 135-6; Nov., 1962, pp. 241-3, 247-8; Feb., 1963, pp 
376, 382-3. 

Ducretet, P. R. "The Indiana Conference" {Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 18 
June, 1962, pp. 37-9). 

"Language Laboratory Programming" {ibid., winter, 1962, pp. 12-15). 

Reviews, Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 18, June, 1962, pp. 64-5; vol 

19, March, 1963, pp. 90-1. 

Graham, V. E. "The Pelican as Image and Symbol" {Revue de litterature comparee, vol 
40, avril-juin, 1962, pp. 235-43). 

"Philemon Clasquin's Sonnets des vertus intellectuelles et morales (1609)" {Zeit 

schrift fiir romanische Philologie, vol. 78, no. 5/6, 1962, pp. 437-51). 

Reviews, Modern Language Journal, vol. 48, March, 1963, p. 143; Romanic Review 

vol. 53, Dec, 1962, pp. 288-9 
Hayne, D. M. (ed.) Papers of the Bibliographical Society of Canada/ Cahiers de la Societe 

Bibliographique du Canada, vol. 1. Toronto: Bibliographical Society of Canada. 1962. 
Kaye, E. F. Charles Lassailly {1806-1843) . Publications franchises et romanes, no. 72 

Geneva: E. Droz. 1962. Pp. 145. 
Mathews, P. L. Reviews, Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 19, Oct., 1962, pp 

85-6; Jan. 1963, pp. 85-6. 
Pruner, F. Antoine: Lettres a Pauline {1884-88) . Paris: Societe des Belles Lettres. 1962. Pp 


"Les Contemplations — Pyramide-Temple. Ebauche pour un principe d'explication' 

{Archives des lettres modernes, vol. 3, no. 43, 1962, pp. 107-9). 

"Les infortunes de Mademoiselle Pomme" {Les Cahiers naturalistes, vol. 8, no. 21 

1962, pp. 194-200). 

Review, Revue d'histoire litteraire de la France, vol. 62, July-Sept., 1962, pp. 445-6. 

Rogers, W. S. "Marivaux: The Mirror and the Mask" {U Esprit Createur, vol. 1, no. 4 
winter, 1961, pp. 167-77). 


Ross, A. C. M. (trans.) The Algerians (Trans, of Sociologie de VAlgerie, by Pierre Bourdieu). 

Boston: Beacon Press. 1962. Pp. xiv, 208. 
Wood, J. S. (ed.) La Tete sur les epaules, by Henri Troyat. Textes Frangais classiques et 

rhodernes. London: University of London Press. 1961. Pp. xxxi, 145. 
Reviews, Modern Language Review, vol. 57, Oct. 1962, pp. 83-4; Revue des 

Sciences humaines, April-June, 1963, pp. 247-8. 


Burton, I. "Reviews of Flood Plain Studies" {Plan Canada, vol. 3, no. 2, Sept., 1962, pp. 

Types of Agricultural Occupance of Flood Plains in the United States. Chicago: 

Dept. of Geography, University of Chicago. 1962. Pp. x, 167. 

"Water Witching" (Monograph, Journal of the Ontario Geography Teachers Associa- 
tion, May, 1963, pp. 16-19). 

Reviews, Geographical Review, vol. 52, no. 4, 1962, pp. 622-3; Queen's Quarterly, 

vol. 70, no. 1, spring, 1963, pp. 152-3. 

Burton, I. (with Gilbert F. White). "Changes in Occupancy of Flood Plains"; in Pro- 
ceedings of the Fourth Regional Technical Conference on Water Resources Development, 
Bangkok, p. 155. United Nations Economic Commission for Asia and the Far East, Flood 
Control Series no. 19. 1962. 

Dean, W. G. "Vilhjamur Stefansson" (Canadian Geographer, vol. 61 nos. 3-4, winter, 1962. 
pp. 93-5). 

Review, ibid., pp. 176-7. 

Putnam, D. F. Review, Canadian Geographer, vol. 6, no. 2, summer, 1962, pp. 89-90. 
Spelt, J. "Petroleum and Natural Gas in Canada" (Tijdschrift Koninklijk Nederlands 

Aardrijkskundig Genootschap, no. 2, 1962, pp. 192-7). 
Tayyeb, A. Reviews, Canadian Geographer, vol. 6, no. 2, summer, 1962, pp. 85-6; Canadian 

Geographical Journal, vol. 66, no. 2, Feb., 1963, pp. vii-ix; Canadian Journal of Economics 

and Political Science, vol. 29, no. 2, May, 1963, p. 281. 


Anderson, D. V. et al. "Tracking Water Movements with Drogues Positioned by Radio 

Direction Finding" (Proceedings of the Fifth Conference on Great Lakes Research, April, 

1962, pp. 77-85). 
Beales, F. W. "Baldness of Bedding Surface" (Bulletin of the American Association of 

Petroleum Geologists, vol. 47, no. 4, April, 1963, pp. 681-6). 
Deane, R. E. (ed.). Annual Report Douglas Point Project, 1962. Great Lakes Institute, 

Preliminary Report Series no. 7. 

(ed.). Great Lakes Institute, Annual Report, 1962. Preliminary Report Series no. 6. 

"Limnological and Meteorological Observation Towers in the Great Lakes" (Limnology 

and Oceanography, vol. 8, no. 1, Jan. 1963, pp. 9-15). 
Deane, R. E. (with R. C. Ostry). "Microfabric Analyses of Till" (Bulletin of the Geological 

Society of America, vol. 74, no. 2, Feb. 1963, pp. 165-8). 
Fritz, M. A. "An Early Middle Pennsylvanian Bryozoan Fauna from the Banff Area, 

Alberta" (Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology, vol. 11, no. 1, March, 1963, pp. 54-9). 

"A New Byrozoan Genus from Lake Hazen, Northeastern Ellesmere Island" (Pro- 
ceedings of the Geological Association of Canada, vol. 13, Dec. 1961, pp. 53-9). 

(ed.) Proceedings of the Geological Association of Canada, vol. 14, Oct. 1962, Pp. 


Gross, W. H. et al. "Sulfur Isotope Abundances in Basic Sills, Differentiated Granites, and 
Meteorites" (Journal of Geophysical Research, vol. 68, no. 9, May, 1963, pp. 2835-47 ).^ 

Moorhouse, W. W. and Beales, F. W. "Fossils from the Animikie, Port Arthur, Ontario" 
(Transactions of the Royal Society of Canada, vol.56, series III, June, 1962, pp. 97-110). 

Moorhouse, W. W. (with N. Shepherd) "Hypersthene and Cummingtonite from Payne Bay, 
New Quebec" (Canadian Mineralogist, vol. 7, pt. 3, 1963, pp. 527-32). 

Richardson, L. M. and Deane, R. E. "Thin Sections of Unconsolidated Material" (Pro- 
ceedings of the Geological Association of Canada, vol. 13, Dec. 1961, pp. 135-6). 

Rodgers, G. K. et al. "Water Balance of the Great Lakes System" (American Association for 
the Advancement of Science, Publication no. 71, 1962, pp. 41-69). 

Smith, F. G. Physical Geochemistry. Reading, Mass: Addison Wesley Press. 1963. Pp. 624. 


Bauer, W. Klopfzeichen: Gedichte. Hamburg: Ernst Tessloff Verlag. 1962. Pp. 85. 
Fairley, B. "A Misinterpretation of Raabe's 'Hastenbeck' " (Modern Language Review, vol. 
57, no. 4, Oct., 1962, pp. 575-8). 


"Two Coincidences" (Jahrbuch der Raabe-Gesellschaft 1962, pp. 74-7). 

Farquh arson, R. H. "The Identity and Significance of Leo in Hesse's Morgenlandfahrt" 

(Monatshefte, vol. 55, no. 3, March, 1963, pp. 122-8). 
Milnes, H. "Aba Bayefsky" (Canadian Art, vol. 20, no. 83, Jan.-Feb., 1963, pp. 38-41). 

"The Concept of Man in Bertolt Brecht" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, 

no. 3, April, 1963, pp. 217-28). 

Mowatt, D. G. The Nibelungenlied. Translated with an Introduction and Notes. London: 
Dent; New York: Dutton. Everyman's Library no. 312. 1962. Pp. xiv, 225. 

Sinden, M. " 'Marianne' and 'Einsame Menschen' " (Monatshefte, vol. 54, no. 6, Nov., 1962, 
pp. 311-21). 

Wiebe, H. G. "Graf Hermann Keyserling: Vermittlung und Identitat" (Jahrbuch des balti- 
schen Deutschtums, vol. 10, 1963, pp. 1-6). 


Armstrong, F. H. "The Carfrae Family, a Study in Early Toronto Toryism" (Ontario 
History, vol. 54, no. 3, Sept., 1962, pp. 161-81). 

"Ontario" (Americana Annual 1963, pp. 504-5). 

(co-ed.) Ontario History. Toronto: Ontario Historical Association. Quarterly. 

"A Stormy Voyage in 1850" (Inland Seas, vol. 18, fall, 1962, pp. 219-24). 

"Toronto" (Americana Annual 1963, p. 683). 

"The York Riots of March 23, 1832" (Ontario History, vol. 55, no. 2, June, 1963, 

pp. 61-72). 

Review, Canadian Historical Review, vol. 44, no. 2, June, 1963, pp. 158-9. 

Brown, G. W. (ed.) Dictionary of Canadian Biography / Dictionnaire Biographique du Canada. 

Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 
Cairns, J. C. "A Few Thoughts on President de Gaulle" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, Jan., 

1963, pp. 220-2). 

"France" (Americana Annual 1963, pp. 258-64). 

"French Community" (ibid., pp. 264-5). 

"President de Gaulle and the 'Regime of Misfortune' " (International Journal, vol. 18, 

no. 1, winter, 1962-3, pp. 58-66). 

Reviews, American Historical Review, vol. 68, Oct., 1962, pp. 209-10; Canadian 

Historical Review, vol. 43, Sept., 1962, pp. 246-7; Canadian Journal of Economics and 
Political Science, vol. 28, no. 4, Nov., 1962, pp. 628-30; International Journal, vol. 18, 
winter, 1962-3, pp. 125-6; spring, 1963, pp. 264-5; Journal of Modern History, vol. 34, 
Dec, 1962, pp. 461-2; Middle Eastern Affairs, vol. 14, May, 1963, pp. 148-9. 
Careless, J. M. S. Brown of the "Globe," vol. 2: Statesman of Confederation. Toronto: 
Macmillan. 1963. Pp. ix, 406. 

Canada, a Story of Challenge (rev. and enlarged). Toronto: Macmillan. 1963. Pp. 

xiii, 444. 

Review, Globe and Mail, Apr. 6, 1963. 

Cienciala, A. M. "Liberal Communism in Poland" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, Nov., 1962, 
pp. 183-4). 

Review, ibid., vol. 43, Apr., 1963, p. 22. 

Clough, C. H. "Cesare Anselmi: A Source for the Sack of Brescia and Battle of Ravenna, 
1512" (Commentari dell' Ateneo di Brescia, 1963). 

"A Further Note on Pandolfo and Ludovico Ariosto" (Italica, vol. 40, no. 2, 1963, 

pp. 167-9). 

"Gasparo Sanseverino and Castiglione's 77 Cortegiano" (Philological Quarterly, 

"More Light on Pandolfo and Ludovico Ariosto" (Italica, vol. 39, no. 3, 1962, pp. 


■ "Sources for the History of the Court and City of Urbino in the Early Sixteenth 

Century" (Manuscripta, vol. 7, no. 2, 1963, pp. 67-79). 
- "The True Story of Romeo and Juliet" (Renaissance Studies, 1962). 
"Yet Again Machiavelli's Prince" (Annali della Universita di Napoli) 

Conacher, J. B. "Mr. Gladstone Seeks a Seat" (Canadian Historical Association Report, 
1962, pp. 55-67). 

Reviews, Canadian Historical Review, vol. 44, June, 1963, pp. 176-9; Catholic Histori- 
cal Review, vol. 48, Oct., 1962, pp. 428-9; International Journal, vol. 18, winter, 1962-3, 
pp. 123-4; Victorian Studies, vol. 6, March, 1963, pp. 289-90. 

Cook, G. R. "Elections are Not Won by Prayers" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, Dec, 1962, pp. 

"Lewis Carroll's Canada" (ibid., Aug., 1962, pp. 104-7). 

"A New Liberal Government?" (ibid., vol. 43, May, 1963, pp. 25-6). 

■ The Politics of John W. Dafoe and the Free Press. Toronto: University of Toronto 

Press. 1963. Pp. 305. 
- "Qui sont les Separatistes?" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, Nov., 1962, p. 173). 

'Social Studies: Local and Regional"; in "Letters in Canada, 1961" (University of 

Toronto Quarterly, vol. 31, no. 4, July, 1962, pp. 518-26). 


- "Wanted: A Phoenix" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, March, 1963, pp. 266—7). 
Reviews, American Historical Review, vol. 68, Oct., 1962, pp. 166-7; Canadian Journal 

of Economics and Political Science, vol. 29, May, 1963, p. 276; International Journal, 
vol. 17, summer, 1962, pp. 311-12. 
Cook, G. R. (with Eleanor Cook). "Writing in English" (Canadian Annual Review for 

1962, pp. 361-78). 

Craig, G. M. (ed.). Lord Durham's Report. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart. 1963, Pp. xii, 

Upper Canada: The Formative Years, 1784-1841. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart. 

1963. Pp. xiv, 315. 

Creighton, D. G. "Transportation in Canadian History"; in Conference across a Continent, 

pp. 375-88. Toronto: Macmillan. 1963. 
Goffart, W. A. "The Fredegar Problem Reconsidered" (Speculum, vol. 38, Apr., 1963, 

pp. 206-41). 

Review, Canadian Historical Review, vol. 44, 1963, pp. 65-6. 

Lloyd, T. O. "Investment in Education" (Times Educational Supplement, no. 2474, Oct. 19, 
1962, p. 479). 

Political Notes, Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 499, Aug., 1962, pp. 102-3; no. 502. 

Nov, 1962, pp. 173-4; no. 504, Jan, 1963, pp. 220-2; no. 505, Feb, 1963, pp. 241-2; 
vol. 43, no. 508, May, 1963, pp. 26-7; New Statesman, vol. 64. no. 1654, Nov. 23, 1962, 
p. 772; vol. 65, no. 1667, Feb. 22, 1963, pp. 259-60; no. 1671, March 22, 1963, p. 412; 
no. 1673, Apr. 5, 1963, p. 480; no. 1676, Apr. 26, 1963, p. 626. 

"The Prime Ministers' Conference" (International Journal, vol. 17, no. 6, autumn, 

1962, pp. 426-8). 

Reviews, Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 498, July, 1962, pp. 92-3; no. 499, Aug, 1962, 

p. 119; no. 503, Dec, 1962, p. 211; no. 505, Feb, 1963; no. 506, March, 1963, pp. 282-3; 
Canadian Journal of Economics and Political Science, vol. 29, no. 2, May, 1963, pp. 268- 
70; International Journal, vol. 18, no. 2, spring, 1963, pp. 228, 247. 
McNaught, K. W. "Fission with Fraudulent Bait" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 505, Feb, 
1963, pp. 244-5). 

"Uncle Sam Again" (ibid., vol. 43, no. 508, May, 1963, pp. 33-5). 

Review, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, March, 1963. 

p. 173. 

McNaught, K. W. and Cook, G. R. Canada and the United States: A Modern Study. 

Toronto: Clarke Irwin. 1963. Pp. 502. 
Nelson, H. I. Review, Canadian Historical Review, vol. 32, no. 3, Sept, 1962, pp. 249-51. 
Nelson, W. H. "Book Notes" (Journal of Southern History, vol. 28, no. 3, Aug, 1962, pp. 


Reviews, Mississippi Valley Historical Review, vol. 49, no. 2, Sept, 1962, pp. 320-1; 

Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 87, no. 2, April, 1963, pp. 237-9. 

Saunders, R. M. "History, Pure and Applied" (Canadian Historical Review, vol. 43, no. 4, 
Dec, 1962, pp. 315-27). 

Review, ibid., vol. 44, no. 1, March, 1963, pp. 43—4. 

Saywell, J. T. (ed.) Canadian Annual Review for 1962. Toronto: University of Toronto 
Press. 1963. Pp. xvi, 485. 

(ed.) Canadian Historical Review, 1962. 

(ed.) Clarke Irwin Historical Series for Collegiates. 

"Parliament and Politics" (Canadian Annual Review for 1962, pp. 3-72). 

Senior, H. "The Character of Canadian Orangeism" ; in Thought from the Learned Societies 

of Canada 1961, pp. 177-89. Toronto: W. J. Gage. 1962. 
Spencer, R. A. "Berlin: One Year of the Wall" (International Journal, vol. 17, no. 4, 

autumn, 1962, pp. 420-5). 

"Berlin, the Wall and the West" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 502, Nov., 1962, pp. 


"Bonn and Paris" (ibid., no. 506, March, 1963, pp. 268-9). 

"External Affairs and Defence" (Canadian Annual Review for 1962, pp. 75-149). 

(co-ed.) International Journal. Toronto: Canadian Institute of International Affairs. 


"Kanada [1919-1960]"; in Weltgeschichte der Gegenwart, Bd. I: Die Staaten, pp. 

406-28. Bern und Miinchen: Francke Verlag. 1962. 

"Thoughts on the German Confederation, 1815-1866" (Canadian Historical Association 

Annual Report, 1962, pp. 68-81) 

Review, International Journal, vol. 18, no. 1, winter, 1962-3, p. 133. 

Stacey, C. P. "The Bombing of Germany, 1939-1945" (International Journal, vol. 17, no. 3. 
summer, 1962, pp. 305-10). 

Canada and the British Army, 1846-1871 : A Study in the Practice of Responsible 

Government (rev.). Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 1963. Pp. xvi, 294. 

"Naval Power on the Lakes, 1812-1814"; in After Tippecanoe: Some Aspects of the 

War of 1812, ed. Philip P. Mason, pp. 49-59. East Lansing: Michigan State University 
Press; Toronto: Ryerson Press. 1963. 


Reviews, Canadian Army Journal, vol. 16, no. 2, 1962, pp. 99-100; Canadian Forum, 

vol. 42, no. 498, July, 1962, p. 90; Canadian Journal of Economic and Political Science, 
vol. 29, no. 1, Feb., 1963, pp. 112-13; Journal of Modern History, vol. 34, no. 3, Sept., 
1962, pp. 342-3; International Journal, vol. 17, no. 2, spring, 1962, pp. 160-2. 
Thornton, A. P. "Bomber Command in the Dark" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 501, 
Oct., 1962, pp. 161-3). 

"Colonialism" (International Journal, vol. 17, no. 4, autumn, 1962, pp. 335-57). 

■ Review, ibid., vol. 18, no. 2, spring, 1963, pp. 224-6. 

White, P. C. T. Reviews, Mississippi Valley Historical Review, vol. 49, no. 1, June, 1962, pp. 

126-8; no. 3, 1962, pp. 512-13. 
Zaslow, M. (ed.). Champlain Society publications. 

(ed.). Muskoka and Haliburton, 1615-1875: A Collection of Documents, by Florence 

B. Murray. Champlain Society, Ontario Series publication. 

- (co-ed.). Ontario History. Toronto: Ontario Historical Association. Quarterly. 

"Social Studies: Local and Regional"; in "Letters in Canada, 1962" (University of 

Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 4, July, 1963, pp. 461-76) 
Review, Canadian Historical Review, vol. 43, no. 3, Sept., 1962, pp. 232-3. 


Ahmad, A. "DIn-i Ilahl" ; "Djamali"; in Encyclopaedia of Islam, new ed., vol. 2, pp. 296-7; 
420-1. Leiden: Brill; London: Luzac. 

Section on India-Pakistan in "Djam'iyya" ; ibid., p. 437. 

"Islam d'Espagne et Inde musulmane moderne" ; in Etudes d'Orientalisme dediees a 

la Memoir e de Levi-Provenqal, vol. 2, pp. 461-70. Paris: G.-P. Maisonneuve et Larose. 

"Les musulmans et le nationalisme indien" (Orient, no. 22, 1962, pp. 75-96). 

■ — "The Sufi and the Sultan in Pre-Mughal Muslim India" (Der Islam, Bd. 38, no. 1-2, 

Oct., 1962, pp. 142-53). 

Reviews, International Journal, vol. 18, no. 2, 1963, p. 269; Journal of Asian Studies, 

vol. 21, no. 4, Aug., 1962, pp. 577-8. 
Marmura, M. E. "Avicenna's Psychological Proof of Prophecy" (Journal of Near Eastern 

Studies, vol. 22, no. 1, Jan., 1963, pp. 49-56). 
■ ■ "Some Aspects of Avicenna's Theory of God's Knowledge of Particulars" (Journal of 

the American Oriental Society, vol. 82, no. 3, Jul.-Sept., 1962, pp. 299-312). 
Savory, R. M. "Communication on Futuwwat-nama-yi Sultani" (Der Islam, Bd. 38, no. 

1-2, Oct., 1962, pp. 161-5). 
"Djamal al-Husayni"; "Djangali"; in Encyclopaedia of Islam, new ed., vol. 2, pp. 420, 

445-6. Leiden: Brill; London: Luzac. 

Review, International Journal, vol. 17, no. 2, spring, 1962, pp. 186-7. 

Wickens, G. M. "Undergraduate Honour Course in Islamic Studies at Toronto" (Linguistic 

Reporter, vol. 5, no. 3, June, 1963, pp. 1-3). 
Wickens, G. M. and Marmura, M. E. First Readings in Classical Arabic (2nd ed., rev. and 

enlarged). Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 1963. Pp. 48. 


Chandler, S. B. "Verga's Fortune in English Periodicals: 1880-1892" (Italica, vol. 39, no. 4, 

Dec, 1962, pp. 260-7). 
Corrigan, B. M. "Catholic Literature in Contemporary Italy" (Basilian Teacher, vol. 7, 

Jan., 1963, pp. 137-44). 
"Congreve's Mourning Bride and Coltellini's Almeria" (Istituto Universitario Orientale, 

Annali, sezione romanza, vol. 4, no. 2, July, 1962, pp. 145-66). 

'Giovanni Rumni's Letters to Vernon Lee 1875-1879" (English Miscellany, vol. 13, 

1962, pp. 179-240) 

Review, University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 2, Jan., 1962, pp. 193-8) 

Corrigan, B. M. and Molinaro, J. A. "Quarterly Bibliography of Italian Studies in America" 
(Italica, vol. 39, no. 4, Dec, 1962, pp. 289-94; vol. 40, no. 1, March, 1963, pp. 73-79; 
no. 2, June, 1963, pp. 172-81). 

Gulsoy, J. Review, Romance Philology, vol. 16, no. 3, Feb., 1963, pp. 377-8. 

Leo, U. "Intendimento di una poesia leopardiana" (Italica, vol. 40, no. 1, March, 1963, pp. 

"James Eustace Shaw" (Romanische Forschungen, Band 75, Heft 1/2, 1963, pp. 1-5). 

"Die literarische Gattung der Celestina" (ibid., pp. 53-79). 

"'II passero solitario' : Eine Motivstudie" ; in Wort und Text: Festschrift fiir Fritz 

S chalk, pp. 400-21. Frankfurt am Main: V. Klostermann Verlag. 1963 

"Zum Libro de buen amor: Methodologisches in eigener Sache" (Romanische For- 

schungen, Band 75, Heft 1/2, 1963, pp. 6-17) 


'Zum 'rifacimento' der Vita Nuova" ibid., Band 74, Heft 3/4, 1962, pp. 281-317). 

Levy, K. L. "An International Association of Hispanists is Born" (Books Abroad, vol. 37, 

no. 1, winter, 1963, pp. 30-31). 
— "Latin-American Literature"; in Britannica Book of the Year, 1963, pp. 509-10. 

Chicago: Encyclopaedia Britannica Inc. 1963. 
"Literature in our Classrooms: Quixotic Whim or Realistic Vision?" (Canadian 

Modern Language Review, vol. 19, no. 2, Jan., 1963, pp. 28, 30). 

Reviews, Hispania, vol. 46, no. 1, March, 1963, pp. 182-3; Quaderni Ibero-Americani, 

vol. 4, no. 28, Dec, 1962, pp. 246-7. 
MarIn, D. "On the Dramatic Function of Versification in Lope de Vega" (Theatre Annual, 

vol. 19, 1962, pp. 27-42). 
Uso y funcion de la versificacion dramdtica en Lope de Vega. Valencia: Castalia. 

1962. Pp. 120. 

Review, Revista Hispdnica Moderna, vol. 28, 1962, pp. 50-53. 

Marin, D. et al. Spanish Verb Drill Exercises. Agincourt: Book Society of Canada. 1962. 

Pp. 80. 
Marin, D. and Rugg, E. Lope de Vega, El galdn de la Membrilla (edition critica y anotada). 

Madrid: Real Academia Espanola. 1962. Pp. 267. 
McCready, W. T. La herdldica en las obras de Lope de Vega y sus contempordneos. Toronto: 

Privately printed. 1962. Pp. xii, 470. 

Lope de Vega, 1562-1635: Catalogue of an Exhibition Held at the University of 

Toronto Library, October 29-November 17, 1962. [Toronto: University of Toronto 
Library. 1962]. 

McCready, W. T. and Bishop, R. R. "A Current Bibliography of Foreign Publications 
Dealing with the Comedia" (Bulletin of the Comediantes, vol. 14, no. 2, spring, 1963, 
pp. 9-19). 

"Literature of the Renaissance in 1961: Bibliography and Index" (Spanish and Portu- 
guese) (Studies in Philology, vol. 59, no. 2, pt. 2, May, 1962, pp. 402-39). 

Molinaro, J. A. Reviews, Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 18, no. 4, June, 1962, pp. 

68-9; Italica, vol. 39, no. 2, June, 1962, pp. 154-5. 
Parker, J. H. "Henry the Navigator in Modern Portuguese Literature" (Kentucky Foreign 

Language Quarterly, vol. 10, no. 1, 1963, pp. 26-30). 

"Lope de Vega: Monarchist" (Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 19, no. 2, 

winter, 1963, pp. 87-8). 

Reviews, Canadian Modern Language Review, vol. 19, no. 3, spring, 1963, pp. 92-3; 

Hispania, vol. 46, no. 2, May, 1963, pp. 457-8; Hispanic Review, vol. 31. no. 1, Jan., 1963, 

pp. 88-90; International Journal, vol. 17, no. 3, summer, 1962, pp. 322-3. 

Romeo, L. Battesimo. Toronto: Dante Society of Toronto. 1963. Pp. vii, 48. 

"Pizza, pinza and pitta''' (Romance Philology, vol. 16, no. 1, 1962, pp. 22-9). 

"Structural Pressures and Paradigmatic Diphthongization in East Romance ( Word, vol. 

19, no. 1, April, 1963, pp. 1-19). 

"Sul significato di pialica ntWInventario Fondano" (Romanische Forschungen, Band 

74, Heft 3/4, 1962, pp. 395-8), 
Rugg, E. Reviews, Hispania, vol. 45, no. 4, Dec, 1962, pp. 821-2; Revista Inter americ ana de 

Bibliografia, vol. 11, no. 4, 1961, pp. 346-7. 
Sinicropi, J. A. "Prefazione" ; in Battesimo, by L. Romeo, pp. 11-13. Toronto: Dante Society 

of Toronto. 1963. 


Abrahamson, B. Reviews, Mathematical Reviews, vol. 25, no. 4, April, 1963, p. 605; 
Ontario Mathematics Gazette, vol. 1, no. 2, Oct. 1962, pp. 26-8; vol. 2, no. 1, Feb., 
1963, pp. 20-2. 

Bhattagharyya, B. B. Impact of Britain's Joining the Common Market on Export Trade in 
Tea — An Econometric Study. Delhi: Institute of Economic Growth. 1962. Pp. 20. 

Chalk, J. H. H. "The Number of Solutions of Congruences in Incomplete Residue Systems" 
(Canadian Journal of Mathematics, vol. 15, no. 2, 1963, pp. 291-6). 

Coxeter, H. S. M. "The Abstract Group G 3 , 7 , 16 " (Proceedings of the Edinburgh Mathema- 
tical Society, vol. 13, series II, 1962, pp. 47-61, 189). 

"The Classification of Zonohedra by means of Projective Diagrams" (Journal de 

Mathematiques pures et appliquees, vol. 41, 1962, pp. 137-56). 
- Regular Polytopes (2nd. ed., paperback). New York: Macmillan. 1963. Pp. xv, 321. 
"The Symmetry Groups of the Regular Complex Polygons" (Archiv der Mathematik, 

vol. 13, 1962, pp. 86-97). 

"The Total Length of the Edges of a Non-Euclidean Polyhedron"; in Studies in 

Mathematical Analysis and Related Topics: Essays in honor of George Polya, ed. G. 
Szego, C. Loewner et al., pp. 62-9. Stanford: Stanford University Press. 1962. 

Unvergangliche Geometrie (trans, of Introduction to Geometry) . Basel: Birkhauser. 

Pp. xvi, 550. 


Reviews, American Mathematical Monthly, vol. 69, no. 9, Nov., 1962, pp. 937-9; 

Mathematical Gazette, vol. 46, no. 358, Dec., 1962, p. 331. 
Davis, Chandler. "Mathematics" (Americana Annual, 1963). 
"The Norm of the Schur Product Operation" (Numerische Mathematik, vol. 4, 1962, 

pp. 343-4). 

"The Rotation of Eigenvectors by a Perturbation" (Journal of Mathematical Analysis 

and Applications, vol. 6, 1963, pp. 159—73) 
Duff, G. F. D. and Ross, R. A. "Indefinite Green's Functions and Elementary Solutions" 

(Canadian Mathematical Bulletin, vol. 6, no. 1, 1963, pp. 71-103). 
Fraser, D. A. S. "On the Consistency of the Fiducial Method" (Journal of the Royal 

Statistical Society, vol. 24, 1962, pp. 425-34). 
Heble, M. P. (with M. Rosensblatt) "Idempotent Measures on a Compact Topological 

Semigroup" (Proceedings of the American Mathematical Society, vol. 14, no. 1, 1963, 

pp. 177-84). 
Kakita, T. "Generalization of a Theorem of Paley and Wiener" (Journal of the Mathe- 
matical Society of Japan, vol. 14, no. 4, 1962, pp. 351-8). 
Ranger, K. B. "A Slow Fluid Motion between Two Spheres" (Mathematika, vol. 9, pt. 1, 

1962, pp. 83-7). 
Robinson, G. de B. "Mathematics and Human Society" (Proceedings of the Royal Society 

of Canada, vol. 56, 1962, pp. 93-9). 
Rooney, P. G. "A Generalization of an Inversion Formula for the Gauss Transformation" 

(Canadian Mathematical Bulletin, vol. 6, no. 1, 1963, pp. 45-53). 

"On the Laguerre and Hermite Coefficient Problems" (Journal of Mathematical 

Analysis and Applications, vol. 4, no. 3, 1962, pp. 475-87). 

Scherk, P. "On Ordered Geometries" (Canadian Mathematical Bulletin, vol. 6, no. 1, 1963, 
pp. 27-36). 

"Osculating Spaces" (Canadian Journal of Mathematics, vol. 14, no. 4, 1962, pp. 


Sherk, F. A. "Polyhedrons" (Collier's Encyclopedia, 1962). 

Review, Canadian Mathematical Bulletin, vol. 6, no. 1, 1963, pp. 132—3. 

Stephens, M. A. "Exact and Approximate Tests for Directions, I; II" (Biometrika, vol. 49, 

Dec. 1962, pp. 463-77, 547-52). 
Stephens, M. A. (with E. S. Pearson) "The Goodness-of-fit Tests Based on Wn 2 and Un 2 ." 

(Biometrika, vol. 49, Dec. 1962, pp. 397-402). 
Vanstone, J. R. "The General Static Spherically Symmetric Solution of the 'Weak' Unified 

Field Equations" (Canadian Journal of Mathematics, vol. 14, no. 4, 1962, pp. 568-76). 

Review, Canadian Mathematical Bulletin, vol. 5, no. 2, 1962, pp. 201-3. 

White, G. K. "Iterations of Generalized Euler Functions" (Pacific Journal of Mathematics, 

vol. 12, no. 2, 1962, pp. 777-84). 
Wonenburger, M. J. "The Automorphisms of the Group of Similitudes and Some Related 
Groups" (American Journal of Mathematics, vol. 84, no. 4, 1962, pp. 600-14). 

"The Automorphisms of PO s +(Q) and PS 8 + (Q)" (ibid., pp. 635-41). 

"The Automorphisms of PS 4 + (Q)" (Revista Matemdtica His pano- Americana, 4 

Serie, Tomo 22, Num. 4, pp. 185-95). 

"The Automorphisms of the Group of Rotations and its Projective Group Cor- 
responding to Quadratic Forms of any Index" (Canadian Journal of Mathematics, vol. 15, 
no. 2, 1963, pp. 302-3). 

Matrix g s -rings" (Proceedings of the American Mathematical Society, vol. 14, no. 2, 

1963, pp. 211-15). 
Wonenburger, M. J. (with G. Gratzer). "Some Examples of Complemented Modular 
Lattices" (Canadian Mathematical Bulletin, vol. 5, no. 2, 1962, pp. 111-21). 


Clarke, E. G. The Selected Questions of Isho bar Nun on the Pentateuch. Leiden: E. I 

Brill. 1962. Pp. 187. 
Culley, R. C. "An Approach to the Problem of Oral Tradition" (Vetus Testamentum, vol. 

13, no. 2, 1963, pp. 113-25). 
McCullough, W. S. 185 articles in The Interpreter's Dictionary of the Bible. New York, 

Nashville: Abingdon Press. 1962. 
Meek, T. J. A dozen articles in the revised edition of Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible, 

ed. H. H. Rowley and F. C. Grant. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons. 1963. 
Redford, D. B. "The Pronunciation of PR in Late Toponyms" (Journal of Near Eastern 

Studies, vol. 22, no. 2, 1963, pp. 119-22). 
Revell, E. J. "The Order of the Elements in the Verbal Statement Clause in I Q Serek" 

(Revue de Qumran, vol. 3, no. 4, Oct., 1962, pp. 559-69). 
Wevers, J. W. "Septuagint" ; "Weapons and Implements of War" ; and several briefer 

articles; in The Interpreter's Dictionary of the Bible, vol. 4, pp. 273-8, 820-5. New York, 

Nashville: Abingdon Press. 1962. 


Williams, R. J. "Inscriptions"; "Writing and Writing Materials"; and 12 other briefer 
articles; in The Interpreter's Dictionary of the Bible, vol. 2, pp. 706-12; vol. 4, pp. 
909-21. New York, Nashville: Abingdon Press. 1962. 

"Reflections on the Lebensmude" (Journal of Egyptian Archaeology, vol. 48, 1962, 

pp. 49-56). 

Winnett, F. V. Five articles in The Interpreter's Dictionary of the Bible. New York, Nash- 
ville: Abingdon Press. 1962. 


Butler, R. J. (ed.) Analytical Philosophy, First Series, Basil Blackwell, Oxford. 1962. 

"The Measure and Weight of the Third Man" (Mind, vol. lxxii, 1963, pp. 62-8). 

Review, Journal of Symbolic Logic, vol. 25, 1960, pp. 343-5. 

Dewart, L. "Can Nuclear War be Morally Justified?: I; II" (Canadian Register, vol. 
21, no. 26, Aug., 1962, p. 4; no. 27, Sept., 1962, p. 4). 

"Christianity's Vocation in the Nuclear Age" (Blackfriars, vol. 44, no. 512, Feb., 

1963, pp. 57-62). 

- "Modern War and Catholic Morality" (Current, vol. 3, no. 3, Oct., 1962, pp. 182-93). 
"War and the Christian Tradition" (Commonweal, vol. 77, no. 6, Nov., 1962, pp. 

145-8. Reprinted as a supplement to His Dominion, vol. 11, no. 4, Nov., 1962) 
Dray, W. H. "Choosing and Doing" (Dialogue, vol. 1, no. 4, Sept., 1962, pp. 129-52). 

"The Historical Explanation of Actions Reconsidered" ; in Philosophy and History, 

ed. S. Hook, pp. 105-35. New York: New York University Press, 1963. 

"Must Effects Have Causes?"; in Analytic Philosophy, ed. R. J. Butler, pp. 20-5. 

Oxford. 1962. 

"The Philosophy of History and the Historian" (Canadian Historical Association 

Report, 1962, pp. 88-94) 

Review, Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 504, Jan., 1963, p. 233. 

Fackenheim, E. L. "The God of Israel: Can the Modern Jew Believe in Revelation?" 
(National Hillel Summer Institute, Washington, 1962, pp. 57-65). 

"Hagschamah Atzmith V'Derekh L'Elohim" (Hebrew) (Prozdor, I, 4-5, pp. 33-8). 

"A Jewish View"; in Religious Responsibility for the Social Order: A Symposium 

by Three Theologians, pp. 12-17. New York: National Conference of Christians and Jews, 

"Martin Buber's Offenbarungsbegriff" ; in Martin Buber, ed. P. A. Schilpp and M. 

Friedman, pp. 242-64. Stuttgart: W. Kohlhammer. 

"Torah: Can the Modern Jew Live by Revelation?" (National Hillel Summer 

Institute, Washington, 1962, pp. 66-73). 

Gauthier, D. P. "A Candidate Looks at His Party" (Commentator, vol. 6, no. 9, Sept., 
1962, pp. 9-10). 

"Can Peace be Researched Too?" (Information, United Steelworkers of America, 

vol. 10, no. 5, Sept.-Oct., 1962, pp. 20-2, 24). 

"The Philosophy of Revolution" (University of Toronto Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 2, 

Jan., 1963, pp. 126-41). 

"A Way out of Our Nuclear Impasse" (Commentator, vol. 7, no. 3, March, 1963, 

pp. 5-7). 

- "What Went Wrong With the NDP?" (ibid., vol. 6, no. 10, Oct., 1962, pp. 2-4). 
Review, Dialogue, vol. 1, no. 2, Sept., 1962, pp. 230-1. 

Goudge, T. A. "The Evolutionary Vision of Teilhard de Chardin" (University of Toronto 

Quarterly, vol. 32, no. 1, Oct., 1962, pp. 70-80). 
"Salvaging the Noosphere" (Mind, vol. 61, no. 284, Oct., 1962, pp. 543-5). 

Reviews, Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, vol. 23, March 1963, pp. 457-8; 

Queen's Quarterly, vol. 69, 1963, p. 630. 

Hanly, C. "Freud and His Detractors" (Canadian Forum, vol. 42, no. 505, Feb., 1963, pp. 

Irving, J. A. "Civilization, Human Nature, and the Printing Press" (Canadian Saturday 

Night, vol. 77, no. 17, Oct., 1962, pp. 33-34). 

"The Development of Communications in Canada" ; in Mass Media in Canada, ed. 

J. A. Irving, pp. 1-12. Toronto: Ryerson Press. 1962. 

"Introduction"; and "Herbert Spencer"; in Architects of Modern Thought, Fifth and 

Sixth Series, pp. ix-x, 51-62. Toronto: Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. 1962. 

(ed.) Mass Media in Canada. Toronto: Ryerson Press. 1962. pp. viii, 236. 

(ed.) Philosophy and Phenomenological Research. Philadelphia: University of Penn- 
sylvania for the International Phenomenological Society. Quarterly. 

"The Problems of the Mass Media" ; in Mass Media in Canada, ed. J. A. Irving, pp. 

221-35. Toronto: Ryerson Press. 1962. 

Reviews, Canadian Saturday Night, vol. 77, no. 17, Oct., 1962, p. 38; no. 19, Dec, 

1962, pp. 36-7; vol. 78, no. 1, Jan., 1963, p. 21; no. 3, March, 1963, p. 30; no. 4, 
April, 1963, p. 29. 


Kennedy, L. A. "St. Albert the Great's Doctrine of Divine Illumination" (Modern School- 
man, vol. 40, 1962, pp. 23-37). 

Long, M. "A Call for Canadian Maturity" ; in This is My Concern, ed. F. M. Russell, pp. 
153-62. Cobourg: Northumberland Book Company. 1962. 

Lynch, L. E. M. Christian Philosophy. Toronto: C.B.C. Publications. 1963. Pp. 108. 

Maurer, A. A. St. Thomas Aquinas: The Division and Methods of the Sciences, Questions 
V and VI of his Commentary on the De Trinitate of Boethius, trans, with introduction 
and notes; 3rd rev. ed. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. 1963. Pp. 

Reviews, Modern Schoolman, vol. 40, 1962, pp. 70-3; New Scholasticism, vol. 37, 

1963, pp. 120-4. 

Owens, J. "Analogy as a Thomistic Approach to Being" (Mediaeval Studies, vol. 24, 1962, 
pp. 303-22). 

"An Aquinas Commentary in English" (Review of Metaphysics, vol. 16, 1963, pp. 


"Concept and Thing in St. Thomas" (New Scholasticism, vol. 37, 1963, pp. 220-4). 

The Doctrine of Being in the Aristotelian 'Metaphysics'. (2nd ed. rev.) Toronto: 

Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. 1963. Pp. 535. 

— An Elementary Christian Metaphysics. Milwaukee: Bruce. 1963. Pp. 384, xvi. 
"Elucidation and Causal Knowledge" (New Scholasticism, vol. 37, 1963, pp. 64-70) 

Payzant, G. (ed.) The Canadian Music Journal. Toronto: Canadian Music Council. 
Quarterly. (Ceased publishing July, 1962.) 

"The Faculty of Music in the University of Toronto" (Jeunesses Musicales Chronicle, 

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Metz, R. and Salter, J. M. "Effect of Glucagon and Liver Glycolysis" {Nature, vol. 196, 

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Mookerjea, S. and Haines, D. S. M. "Mechanism of Accumulation of Hepatic Triglycerides 

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Steinke, J., Sirek, A., Lauris, V., Lukens, D. W. and Renold, A. E. "Measurement of 

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Abel, A. S. "Materials Proper for Consideration in Certiorari to Tribunals" {University of 
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Reviews, Canadian Journal of Economics and Political Science, vol. 29, 1963, p. 

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Laskin, B. "Amendment of the Constitution" {University of Toronto Law Journal, vol. 15, 
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Macdonald, R. St.J. "The Legal Control of Narcotic Drug Addiction in Canada"; in 
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(ed.) University of Toronto Law Journal. University of Toronto Press. Annual. 

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"Expounding and Enforcing the Court Decision"; in International Seminar on Con- 
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Willis, J. Review, University of Toronto Law Journal, vol. 15, 1963, p. 247. 
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de Leeuw, J. H. and Rothe, D. E. "A Numerical Solution of the Free Molecule Impact 
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Dukowicz, J. K. "The Efficiency of Energy Transfer Associated with Magnetically Driven 
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Etkin, B. "Attitude Stability of Articulated, Gravity-oriented Satellites: I, General Theory, 
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Etkin, B. and Mackworth, J. C. "Aerodynamic Instability of Non-lifting Bodies Towed 
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French, J. B., Sonin, A. A., and de Leeuw, J. H. "The Use of Langmuir Probes in Low 
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Glass, I. I. "Hypervelocity Launchers: I, Simple Launchers" (University of Toronto, 
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Reviews, Canadian Aeronautics and Space Journal, vol. 8, June, 1962, p. 146; Can- 
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Glass, I. I. and Korbacher, G. K. "Some Comments on the Effect of Shock-induced 

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Korbacher, G. K. "Further Comments on 'A Drag Hypothesis for Jet Flapped Wings' " 

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Korbacher, G. K. and Seethaler, N. "Wind Loads on High Buildings of Unconventional 

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Liiva, J. "Gyrostabilization of an Elliptic Wing with Peripheral Jet Hovering in Ground 

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Ludwig, G. R. "An Experimental Investigation of the Sound Generated by Thin Steel Panels 

Excited by Turbulent Flow (Boundary Layer Noise)" (University of Toronto, Institute 

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Mak, W. H. "Sodium Line Reversal Temperature Measurements in Shock Tube Flows" 

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Patterson, G. N. "The Engineering Scientist" (Professional Engineer and Engineering 

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Patterson, G. N, Enkenhus, K. R. and Harris, E. L. "Pressure Probes in Free Molecule 

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Rothe, D. E. and de Leeuw, J. H. " The Free Molecule Impact Pressure Probe of Arbitrary 

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Jan, 1963, pp. 220-1). 
Swanson, S. R. "An Investigation of the Fatigue of Aluminum Alloy due to Random 

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Tennyson, R. C. "A Review of the Theory of Photo-Elasticity" (University of Toronto, 

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Andrews, D. G. "US Report Urges Common Criteria for Nuclear Engineering Education" 

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Graydon, W. F. and Colcleugh, D. W. "Interface Kinetics. Hydrogen Peroxide Oxidation 

of Cuprous Ion" (Canadian Journal of Chemistry, vol. 40, no. 8, Aug, 1962, pp. 1497- 


"Kinetics of Hydrogen Peroxide Formation during the Dissolution of Polycrystalline 

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Graydon, W. F. and Szonyi, A. J. "The Vapor Phase Hydration of Acetylene" (Canadian 
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Graydon, W. F, Tombalakian, A. S. and Barton, H. J. "Electroosmotic Water Trans- 
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Hummel, R. L. and Ruedenberg, K. "Electronic Spectra of Catacondensed and Pericon- 
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Jervis, R. E. and Perkons, A. K. "Application of Radio-Activation Analysis in Forensic 
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Rapson, W. H. "Cellulose from Bleached Wood Pulp" (Methods of Carbohydrate Chem- 
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"Production of Chlorine Dioxide." Can. Pat. 652,250, Nov. 13, 1962. 


Rapson, W. H., Huang, R. Y-M., Immergut, B. and Immergut, E. H. "Grafting Vinyl 
Polymers onto Cellulose by High Energy Radiation: I, High Energy Radiation-induced 
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Rapson, W. H. and Lenzi, F. "Further Studies on the Mechanism of Formation of Chlorine 
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Rapson, W. H. and Majumdar, S. K. "The Effects of Gamma Radiation on Jute" (Textile 
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Sandler, S. and Chung, Y. H. "Oxidation Product Distributions and the Negative Tem- 
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Sandler, S. and Lanewala, M. A. "Pyrolysis of n-Butane in a Differential Flow Reactor" 
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Trass, O., Johnson, A. I. and Vassilatos, G. "Absorption of Carbon Dioxide by Aqueous 
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"Simultaneous Gas Absorption and Liquid Phase Chemical Reaction in an Agitated 

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Trass, O., Johnson, A. I. and Ward, D. M. "Mass Transfer from Fluid and Solid Spheres 
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Borecky. V. P. "A Fresh Look at Some Forgotten Surfaces" (Canadian Consulting Engineer, 

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"Projective Geometry as a Potential Contributor to the Computer Plotting of 

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- — — "Projective Geometry Revisited" (Canadian Consulting Engineer, vol. 4, no. 11, 

Nov., 1962, pp. 56-63). 

"Technique of Projective Geometry and Its Application to Engineering Problems" 

(Journal of Engineering Graphics and Design, vol. 26, no. 3, Ser. 78, Nov., 1962, pp. 

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Schwaighofer, J. "The Extended Frozen Stress Method" (Proceedings of the American 

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Schwaighofer, J. and Seethaler, N. "Experimental Study of Folded Plates" (Journal 

of the American Concrete Institute, vol. 60, Jan., 1963, pp. 101-11). 


Braun, L. D. "Frequency Dependence of the Equivalent Series Resistance of Varactor 

Diodes and its Effect on Parametric Amplification" (Proceedings of the Institute of 

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Copeland, M. A. and Slemon, G. R. "An Analysis of the Hysteresis Motor: I, Analysis of 

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Ham, J. M. "Control Theory and Its Application in Canada" (Proceedings of the Seminar 

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Knight, J. "General Expression for the Output of a Dicke-Type Radiometer" (Proceedings 

of the Institute of Radio Engineers, vol. 50, no. 12, Dec, 1962, pp. 2497-8). 
Knight, J. and McNeill, J. D. "Optimum Varactor Switches for a Dicke Radiometer" 

(Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, vol. 51, no. 2, Feb., 

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Lakshmi-Bai, C. and Kashyap, R. L. "Transient and Stability Studies in Multivariate 

Control Systems by the Method of Linear Transformation" (Transactions, Institute of 

Electrical and Electronics Engineers, March, 1963). 
McDonald, N. A. "An Open Resonator Method for Electron Density Measurements in 

Low Pressure Plasmas" (Antenna Laboratory Research Report, no. 28, Nov., 1962, 

pp. 39). 
Moody, N. F., deKat, B. and Swamy, M. N. S. "A Four Pulse Generator for Testing Tunnel 

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Pagurek, B. "The Classical Calculus of Variations in Optimum Control Problems: An 
Introduction to the Maximum Principle of Pontryagin" (Research Report No. 26, Control 
Systems Laboratory, Dept. of Electrical Engineering, University of Toronto, Oct., 1962, 
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Slemon, G. R. and Robertson, S. D. T. "Static Relaying Devices using Magnetic Cores and 
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Swan, C. B. "Generation of Microwave Harmonics in Ionized Gases" (Antenna Laboratory 
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Yen, J. L. "Multiple Scattering and Wave Propagation in Periodic Structures" (Institute 
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Yen, J. L. and Chow, Y. L. "On Large Nonuniformly Spaced Arrays" (Canadian Journal 
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Bernholtz, B. "Mathematical Programming Applied to Short-Term Scheduling of Inter- 
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Bernholtz, B. and Graham, L. J. "Hydrothermal Economic Scheduling: V, Scheduling 
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Clough, D. J. "Appendix A, Cost-Benefit Analysis" ; Supplement to Brief on Flood Control 
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■ Benefit-Cost Analysis for Norwich Dam. Simcoe, Ont.: Otter Creek Conservation 

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Concepts in Management Science. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1963. 

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Porter, A. "Developments in Industrial Engineering" (Bulletin of the Canadian Operations 
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'Servomechanisms" ; in Encyclopaedic Dictionary of Physics, vol. 6, pp. 465-7. 

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Baines, W. D. "Discussion of 'Some Aspects of Wind Loading' by A. G. Davenport" (Trans- 
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"Effect of Velocity Distribution on Wind Loads and Flow Patterns on Buildings" 

(Proceedings of International Conference on Wind Effects on Buildings and Structures, 
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"Effect of Velocity Distribution on Wind Loads on a Tall Building" (University of 

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Baines, W. D. and Leutheusser, H. J. "The Wave Climate at Port Credit, Ontario as 

Derived from the Measured Winds" (University of Toronto, Department of Mechanical 

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Brundrett, E. "The Production and Diffusion of Vorticity in Channel Flow" (University 

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Hamilton, G. F. "Effect of Velocity Distribution on Wind Loads on Walls and Low 

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Hooper, F. C. "An Electrical Analogue Technique for Two-Dimensional Steady State Heat 

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Hughes, P. B. The Engineering Report in the Undergraduate Laboratory. Longmans 

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Jones, L. E. "Research and Graduate Work in the Department of Mechanical Engineering. 

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"Research and Graduate Work in the Department of Mechanical Engineering, Uni- 
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'Some Unsuspected Capabilities of the Standard Slide Rule" (Engineering Journal, 

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Keffer, J. F. and Baines, W. D. "Measurement of Pressure Fluctuation on a Cube in 


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"The Round Turbulent Jet in a Gross-Wind" (Journal of Fluid Mechanics, vol. 15, 

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Leutheusser, H. J. "Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics Research Establishments in Europe: 
Impressions of a Visit during the Summer of 1962" (University of Toronto, Department 
of Mechanical Engineering, Technical Publiction Series, no. TP 6206, 1962). 

"Turbulent Flow in Rectangular Ducts" (Proceedings of the American Society of 

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Rimrott, F. P. J. "Zur Berechnung von Warmespannungen in Verdichterlaufradern" (Zeit- 
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"Do Engineers Really Need Two Systems?" (Design Engineering, Jan., 1963, pp. 


Rimrott, F. P. J. and Bell, D. "Stress and Strain Determination of Impellers of Asym- 
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Lister, R. L. and Flengas, S. N. "The Synthesis and Properties of the Anhydrous Hexa- 

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Pidgeon, L. M. and Cox, J. H. "An Investigation of the Aluminum-Oxygen-Carbon System" 

(Canadian Journal of Chemistry, vol. 41, no. 3, March, 1963, pp. 671-83). 
Winegard, W. C. and Cole, G. S. "Thermal Convection Ahead of a Solid Liquid Interface" 

(Canadian Metallurgical Quarterly, vol. 1, Sept., 1962, pp. 29-31). 
Winegard, W. C. and Holmes, E. L. "The Effect of Lead and Bismuth on Grain Growth 

in Zone-refined Tin" (Transactions, American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical 

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Winegard, W. C, Holmes, E. L. and Taylor, B. "The Effect of Solute on Grain Growth 

in a Pure Metal" (Canadian Metallurgical Quarterly, vol. 1, Dec, 1962, pp. 187-91). 


Rice, H. R. "Convergence in Present Value Computations" (Canadian Mining Journal, 
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Brown, B. E., Meade, E. M. and Butterfield, Jean R. "The Effect of Germination upon 
the Fat of the Soybean" Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society, vol. 39, no. 7, 
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Radomski, M. W. and Smith, M. Doreen. "Location and Possible Role of Esterified Phos- 
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Armstrong, I. L. and McLaren, B. A. "Phenylketonuria" (Canadian Nutrition Notes, 

vol. 18, no. 11, Nov., 1962, pp. 121-32). 

"We Are What We Eat" (Health, vol. 30, no. 14, Oct., 1962, pp. 14-17, 36-8). 

Flynn, Y. and McLaren, B. A. "The Development of an Artificial Milk Emulsion with 

Different Fats" (Journal of the Canadian Dietetic Association, vol. 24, no. 1, 1962, pp. 

McLaren, B. A. "Maintaining Food Quality" (Canadian Food Journal, vol. 4, no. 1, Jan., 

1963, pp. 27-31, 35). 
Partington, M. W. and Lewis, E. J. M. "Variations with Age in Plasma Phenylalanine and 

Tyrosine Levels in Phenylketonuria" (Journal of Pediatrics, vol. 62, no. 3, March, 1963, 

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Upton, E. M. and McLaren, B. A. "Dietary Management of the Malabsorption Syndrome" 

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Wardlaw, Janet M. (with Ruth L. Pike) "Effect of 3 Levels of Dietary Na during Pregnancy 

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Complement Lysis" (Canadian Journal of Public Health, vol. 54, no. 1, Jan., 1963, p. 47). 

"The Complement-dependent Bacteriolytic Activity of Normal Human Serum: II, 

Cell Wall Composition of Sensitive and Resistant Strains" (Canadian Journal of Micro- 
biology, vol. 9, no. 1, Feb., 1963, pp. 41-52). 

Wardlaw, A. C. (with H. G. Walker). "The Effect of Ionic Strength on the Haemolytic 

Activity of Complement" (Immunology, vol. 6, no. 3, May, 1963, pp. 291-300). 
■ "The Effect of Ionic Strength on the Formation, Stability and Lysis of Persensitized 

Erythrocytes (EAC'142)" (Journal of Immunology, vol. 90, no. 6, June, 1963, pp. 

Wilson, R. J. "Canada's Experience with Multiple Antigens" (Canadian Journal of Public 

Health, vol. 53, no. 11, Nov., 1962, pp. 457-62). 

"Rabies Prophylaxis in Man" (Canadian Journal of Public Health, vol. 54, no. 3, 

March, 1963, pp. 117-20). 

Wilson, R. J., Goldner, M. and Jakus, C. M. "Amino-Acid Utilization by Bordetella 
pertussis in a Chemically Defined Medium" ; in Round Table Conference on Pertussis 
Immunization, Praha, June, 1962, vol. 1, pp. 30-9. 

Wilson, R. J., Macleod, D. R. E. and Ing, W. K. "Response to a Single Dose of a 
Trivalent Poliovirus Vaccine, Live, Oral (Sabin)"; in Proceedings, VHth Symposium 
on Poliomyelitis and Allied Diseases, Oxford, Sept. 17-20, 1961, pp. 375-8. Brussels: 
European Association against Poliomyelitis. 1962. 

Wilson, S., Dixon, G. H. and Wardlaw, A. C. "Resynthesis of Cod Insulin from its Poly- 
peptide Chains and the Preparation of Cod-ox 'Hybrid' Insulins" (Biochimica & Bio- 
physica Acta, vol. 62, no. 3, Aug. 27, 1962, pp. 483-9). 


Baillie, J. L. "Fourteen Additional Ontario Breeding Birds" (Ontario Field Biologist, no. 16, 
1962, pp.1-15). 

"The Toronto Ornithological Club's Christmas Bird Count, 1961" (ibid., pp. 29-30). 

Baldwin, D. H. "Inquiry into the Mass Mortality of Nocturnal Migrants in Ontario, 

Progress Report 1" (Bulletin of the Federation of Ontario Naturalists, no. 97, 1962, pp. 

"Nesting of Ring-billed Gulls, Larus delawarensis and Common Terns, Sterna hirundo 

at Toronto" (Ontario Field Biologist, no. 16, 1962, pp. 33-4). 

Baldwin, D. H. and Woodford J. "First Townsend's Solitaire Collected in Ontario" (Auk, 

vol. 79, no. 4, Oct., 1962, p. 706). 
Brett, G. "Trenchers" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario 

Museum, 1962, pp. 23-8). 
Brett, K. B. "English Embroidery in Canada" (Embroidery, vol. 13, no. 3, autumn, 1962, 

pp. 72-5). 

"Recent Acquisitions in Crewelwork" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology Division, 

Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 29-33). 

Bullard, W. R. "The British Honduras Expedition, 1961: A Progress Report" (Annual 
of the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 10-16, 101—4) . 

The Cerro Colorado Site and Pithouse Architecture in the Southwestern United 

States Prior to A.D. 90G. Papers of the Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, 
Harvard University, vol. 44, no. 2, 1962. Pp. 205. 

Burnham, H. B. "Four Looms" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario 

Museum, 1962, pp. 77-84). _ 
Burnham, H. B. (with A. Geijer). "Conservation Problems under Debate" (Fornvannen, 

vol. 57, no. 4, 1962, pp. 243-6). 


Crossman, E. J. "A Colour Mutant of the Yellow Perch from Lake Erie" (Canadian Field 

Naturalist, vol. 76, no. 4, 1962, pp. 224-5). 
; The Grass Pickerel Esox americanus vermiculatus LeSueur in Canada. Royal Ontario 

Museum, Life Sciences Division, Contribution no. 55, 1962. Pp. 29. 
"The Predator-Prey Relationships in Pikes, Esocidae" (Journal of the Fisheries 

Research Board of Canada, vol. 19, no. 5, 1962, pp. 979-80). 
Crossman, E. J. and Ferguson, R. G. "The First Record from Canada of Minytrema mela- 

nops, the Spotted Sucker" (Copeia, no. 1, 1963, pp. 186-7). 
Dales, G. F. "Belts, Bands and Girdles on Mesopotamian Figurines" (Revue d' Assyriologie, 

vol. 57, 1963, pp. 21-40). 
■ "Notes from the Field," brief report on Qasr Ibrim, Nubia (ROM Newsletter, vol. 1, 

no. 2, April, 1963, p. 2). 

"The Role of Natural Forces in the Ancient Indus Valley and Baluchistan" ( University 

of Utah Anthropological Papers, no. 62, Dec, 1962, pp. 30-40) 
Edmund, A. G. Sequence and Rate of Tooth Replacement in the Crocodilia. Royal Ontario 

Museum, Life Sciences Division, Contribution no. 56, 1962. Pp. 42. 
Feely, E. "The Royal Ontario Museum Library" (Special Libraries Association Bulletin, 

Toronto Chapter, vol. 23, no. 2, spring, 1963, pp. 8-9). 
Hickl-Szabo, H. "An Ivory Diptych in the Lee of Fareham" (Annual of the Art and 

Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 17-22). 
Kidd, K. E. "Notes on Scattered Works of Paul Kane" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology 

Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 64-8). 

Reviews, Man, vol. 63, Feb., 1963, p. 29; Queen's Quarterly, vol. 70, no. 1, 

spring, 1963, pp. 158-9; William and Mary Quarterly, Ser. Ill, vol. 19, no. 3, July, 
1962, pp. 466-7). 

Kidd, K. E. (with A. Beuhler, et al.) A Bibliography on Beads. Corning, New York: Corning 

Museum of Glass, 1962. Pp. 38. 
Kingston, B. "A Librarian in Japan" (Special Libraries Association Bulletin, Toronto 

Chapter, vol. 23, no. 1, fall-winter, 1962-63, pp. 4-5). 
Lunn, J. (ed.) Annual of the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum. 

Toronto: Royal Ontario Museum. 1962. Pp. 128. 
Mandarino, J. A. "X-Rays Aid Mineral Classification at Royal Ontario Museum" (Canadian 

Nuclear Technology, vol. 2, no. 2, spring, 1963, pp. 53-4). 
Mandarino, J. A., Williams, S. J. and Mitchell, R. S. "Denningite, a New Tellurite 

Mineral from Moctezuma, Sonora, Mexico" (Canadian Mineralogist, vol. 7, part 3, 1963, 

pp. 443-52). 
Meen, V. B. "The Gem Collection of the Royal Ontario Museum (University of Toronto)" 

(Lapidary Journal, vol. 17, no. 1, Apr., 1963, pp. 18-42). 

"Gem Hunting in Burma" (ibid., vol. 16, no. 7, Oct., 1962, pp. 636-53; no. 8, Nov., 

1962, pp. 746-57; no. 9, Dec, 1962, pp. 816-35). 

Needler, W. "A Dagger of Ahmose I" (Archaeology, vol. 15, no. 3, autumn, 1962, pp. 

An Egyptian Funerary Bed of the Roman Period in the Royal Ontario Museum. Art 

and Archaeology Division, Occasional Paper No. 6. Toronto: Royal Ontario Museum. 

1963. Pp. 56. 
"Notes from the Field," brief report on Buhen, Nubia (ROM Newsletter, vol. 1, no. 4, 

June, 1963, p. 2, 

Review, Archaeology, vol. 15, no. 4, winter, 1962, pp. 285-6) 

Peterson, R. L. Notes on the Distribution of Microtus chrotorrhinus" (Journal of Mam- 
malogy, vol. 43, no. 3, 1962, p. 420). 

Phillimore, E. "Technical Study of a Group on Han Dynasty Burial Objects" (Annual of 
the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 50-7). 

Rogers, E. S. "The Canoe-sled among the Montagnais-Naskapi" (Annual of the Art and 
Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 74—6). 

"Changing Settlement Patterns of the Cree-Ojibwa of Northern Ontario" (South- 
western Journal of Anthropology, vol. 19, no. 1, spring, 1963, pp. 64-88). 

The Round Lake Ojibwa. Art and Archaeology Division, Occasional Paper No. 5. 

Toronto: Royal Ontario Museum. 1962. Pp. 279. 

Review, Anthropologic a, vol. 5, no. 1, 1963, pp. 91-3) 

Scott, W. B. "A Note on Gadus (Micromesistius) poutassou, from Western Atlantic Waters" 

(Journal of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada, vol. 20, no. 3, 1963). 
Scott, W. B. and Smith, S. H. "The Occurrence of the Longjaw Cisco, Leucichthys alpenae, 

in Lake Erie" (Journal of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada, vol. 19, no. 6, 1962, 

pp. 1013-23). 
Shih, H. Y. "A Chinese Shell-Inlay Mask" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology Division, 

Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 43-9). 
"Some Fragments from a Han Tomb in the Northwestern Relief Style" (Artibus 

Asiae, vol. 25, no. 2, 1962, pp. 149-62). 

Reviews, Monumenta S erica, vol. 20, 1961, pp. 420-6; Ornamental Art, vol. 9. no. 

2, June, 1963. 


Stephen, B. "Early Chinese Bronzes in the Royal Ontario Museum" (Oriental Art, vol. 8, 
no. 2, summer, 1962, pp. 63-7). 

"Some Chinese Archaeological Discoveries in the Menzies Collection" (Annual of 

the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 58-63). 

Swinton, W. E. Digging for Dinosaurs. London: Bodley Head. 1962. Pp. 32. 

"Harry Govier Seeley and the Karroo Reptiles" (Bulletin of the British Museum 

(Natural History), Historical Series, vol. 3, no. 1, 1962, pp. 1-40). 

Tovell, W. M. "New Geology Galleries of the Royal Ontario Museum" (Museums Journal, 

vol. 62, no. 4, Mar., 1963, pp. 251-7). 
Trubner, H. "Aspects of Han Pictorial Representation" (Transactions of the Oriental 

Ceramic Society, vol. 33, 1960-62, pp. 23-40). 

"Ming Lacquer in the Royal Ontario Museum" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology 

Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 1962, pp. 34-42). 

"An Unusual Chinese Tomb Figure" (Archives of the Chinese Art Society of America, 

vol. 16, 1962, pp. 99-101). 

Review, Journal of the American Oriental Society, vol. 81, no. 2, April-June, 1961, 

pp. 133-6. 

Tushingham, A. D. Archaeologist. Guidance Centre Occupational Information Monograph. 
1963. Pp. 4. 

"Jubilee Year" (Annual of the Art and Archaeology Division, Royal Ontario Museum, 

1962, pp. 7-9). 

Wiggins, G. B. "A New Subfamily of Phryganeid Caddisflies from Western North America 
(Trichoptera: Phryganeidae)" (Canadian Journal of Zoology, vol. 40, 1962, pp. 879-91). 


Allen, R. E. "Tape-recorder Proofreading at University of Toronto Press" (Share Your 

Knowledge Review, vol. 44, no. 8, May, 1963, pp. 13-14). 
Gurney, R. "Production Improvement to Meet the Challenge of Rising Costs" (Canadian 

Printer and Publisher, vol. 71, no. 12; Share Your Knowledge Review, vol. 44, no. 4, 

Jan., 1963). 

"Tomorrow's Craftsmen" (Miehle-Goss-Dexter Graphic News, Jan. 1963). 

"Who are the Have-Nots of World Printing" (Packaging and Printing News, vol. 1, no. 

1, Jan., 1963). 

Halpenny, F. G. "The Editorial Function"; in Editors on Editing, ed. Gerald Gross, pp. 
93-97. New York: Grosset and Dunlap. 1962. 

"The Ethics of Editing" (Press Notes, vol. 5, no. 4, April, 1963). 

Harman, E. T. "The Book Jacket" (Press Notes, vol. 4, no. 12, Dec, 1962; vol. 5, no. 2, 
Feb., 1963). 

(ed.). Press Notes (University of Toronto Press, monthly). 

Houston, M. J. "Making an Index" (Press Notes, vol. 5, no. 5, May, 1963). 

Jeanneret, M. "Scholarly Publishing in North America: Canada"; in Trans-Pacific 

Scholarly Publishing: A Symposium, ed. Thomas Nickerson, pp. 115-132. University of 
Hawaii Press; East West Center Press. 1963. 


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3,853.50 12,773.92 12,5000 



71,750.00 157,848.38 6,000.00 15.872.02 44,637.25 32, 

3,000,014.89 78,990.80 


10,925.00 63,529.85 188.9629 

54,800.00 6,000.00 

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